• Millennials and boomers: Pandemic pain, by the generation

    CINCINNATI (AP) — Millennials, you’re taking a big hit — again. And you’re not OK, either, boomers.

  • 11 injured in fire aboard ship at Naval Base San Diego

    SAN DIEGO (AP) — Twenty-one people suffered minor injuries in an explosion and fire Sunday on board a ship at Naval Base San Diego, military officials said.

  • Today in History

    Today in History

  • Florida reports largest, single-day increase in COVID cases

    ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) — Florida shattered the national record Sunday for the largest single-day increase in positive coronavirus cases in any state since the beginning of the pandemic, adding more than 15,000 cases as its daily average death toll continued to also rise.

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

    As US grapples with virus, Florida hits record case increase

  • Grandson of Elvis Presley has died at age 27, agent says

    LOS ANGELES (AP) — The son of Lisa Marie Presley has died. He was 27.

  • As virus rages in US, New York guards against another rise

    NEW YORK (AP) — As coronavirus rages out of control in other parts of the U.S., New York is offering an example after taming the nation’s deadliest outbreak this spring — while also trying to prepare in case another surge comes.

  • The Latest: Record high level of new infections in Florida

    JOHANNESBURG — South African President Cyril Ramaphosa said Sunday the country will return to a ban of the sales of alcohol immediately to reduce the volume of trauma patients so that hospitals have more beds to treat COVID-19 patients.

  • Trump rips private Texas border wall built by his supporters

    HOUSTON (AP) — President Donald Trump on Sunday criticized a privately built border wall in South Texas that’s showing signs of erosion months after going up, saying it was “only done to make me look bad,” even though the wall was built after a months-long campaign by his supporters.

  • ‘Moving target’: Schools deal with new plans, Trump demands

    TOLEDO, Ohio (AP) — With little more than a month before millions of U.S. schoolchildren go back to class, much is still up in the air – and not just because of the surging number of coronavirus cases nationwide.