• Phone-in-cheek: Spike seen in cellphone-linked face injuries

    Add facial cuts, bruises and fractures to the risks from cellphones and carelessly using them.

  • Stocks fall in early trading as investors wait on trade

    NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks wobbled between small gains and losses on Wall Street in early trading Thursday as investors waited for the latest news on negotiations to end the trade war between the U.S. and China.

  • Top AP photos of 2019 range from the epic to the intimate

    Ours is a world of sweeping vistas, and intimate scenes. In 2019, Associated Press photographers captured both.

  • 10 Things to Know for Today

    Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:

    Updated: 4:56 am

  • AP News in Brief at 12:04 a.m. EST

    Profs make impeachment case; Democrats say they’re all in

    Updated: 4:04 am

  • Historic US towns endured wars, storms. What about sea rise?

    SWANSBORO, N.C. (AP) — Historic cities and towns along the Southeastern U.S. coast have survived wars, hurricanes, disease outbreaks and other calamities, but now that sea levels are creeping up with no sign of stopping, they face a more existential crisis.

  • ‘Tis the season: Rockefeller Center Christmas tree lights up

    NEW YORK (AP) — One of the brightest signs of the holiday season has come to light. The Rockefeller Center Christmas tree was officially turned on Wednesday night, at an event featuring celebrities including Idina Menzel, Lea Michele and Ne-Yo among the performers.

    Updated: 11:58 pm

  • Military responds to reports of shooting at Pearl Harbor

    PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii (AP) — An active duty U.S. sailor whose submarine was docked at Pearl Harbor opened fire on three civilian employees Wednesday, killing two and then taking his own life just days before dignitaries and veterans descend on the base for the 78th anniversary of the Japanese attack.

    Updated: 11:41 pm

  • AP News in Brief at 12:04 a.m. EST

    Profs make impeachment case; Democrats say they’re all in

  • Police chief firing puts spotlight on cops who let him go

    CHICAGO (AP) — When fellow officers discovered Chicago’s police chief asleep behind the wheel of his running SUV, they did not conduct any sobriety tests and let their boss drive home — a decision that has thrown a spotlight on what happens when one officer confronts another on patrol.