• FILE -- In this July 28, 2016 file photo Zimbabwean pastor Evan Mawarire, holds his country's flag whilst singing the national anthem before addressing his supporters at the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa. Mawarire, a popular pastor who galvanized thousands of Zimbabweans into anti-government protests has become a subject of derision, fighting accusations of being a coward after he left neighboring South Africa citing safety concerns before going to the United States.  (AP Photo/Themba Hadebe, File)

    Zimbabwe: Supporters fume after protest pastor leaves for US

    HARARE, Zimbabwe (AP) — From a symbol of resistance and hope, a pastor who galvanized thousands of Zimbabweans into anti-government action has become a subject of derision, fighting accusations of being a coward.

  • South Africa's Caster Semenya waves wearing her gold medal for the women's 800-meter final during an athletics podium ceremony at the Summer Olympics inside Olympic stadium in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Saturday, Aug. 20, 2016. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

    Chased by controversy: A timeline of Caster Semenya’s career

    RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — Caster Semenya is the Olympic champion nearly seven years to the day after she arrived in track and field and sparked a controversy so complex and so sensitive, the sport is still struggling to deal with it.

  • Honduras' Marcelo Pereira, second left, scores his side's 2nd goal during the bronze medal match of the men's Olympic football tournament between Honduras and Nigeria at Mineirao stadium in Belo Horizonte, Brazil, Saturday Aug. 20, 2016. (AP Photo/Eugenio Savio)

    Nigeria earns Olympic bronze with 3-2 win over Honduras

    BELO HORIZONTE, Brazil (AP) — Sadiq Umar scored a pair of goals and Nigeria won the Olympic bronze medal by holding off Honduras 3-2 on Saturday at Mineirao Stadium.

  • Veiled women walk in central Algiers, Wednesday Aug. 10, 2016.  Mosques are going up, women are covering up and bars, restaurants and shops selling alcoholic beverages are shutting down in a changing Algeria where, slowly but surely, Muslim fundamentalists are gaining ground.(AP Photo/Ouahab Hebbat)

    Fundamentalists gain ground in Algeria as war memory fades

    ALGIERS, Algeria (AP) — Mosques are going up, women are covering up, and shops selling alcoholic beverages are shutting down in a changing Algeria where, slowly but surely, Muslim fundamentalists are gaining ground.

  • Kenya's Vivian Jepkemoi Cheruiyot greets and Jamaica's Usain Bolt, with Asafa Powell, Yohan Blake, Nickel Ashmeade during the athletics competitions of the 2016 Summer Olympics at the Olympic stadium in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Friday, Aug. 19, 2016. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham)

    After Bolt pep-talk, Cheruiyot finally gets her gold

    RIO DE JANEIRO (AP) — With one last chance for a gold medal in what’s probably her last Olympics, Vivian Cheruiyot turned to — who else — Usain Bolt for a pre-race pep talk.

  • FIFA prosecutors want 3 banned in South African fixing case

    ZURICH (AP) — FIFA ethics prosecutors want a six-year ban for a former South Africa Football Association president in a long-running case of fixed friendlies played ahead of the 2010 World Cup by the host nation.

  • In this photo provided by the U.S. Coast Guard, a local San Juan, Puerto Rico-based tug crew uses a fire hose to cool the hull of the Caribbean Fantasy cruise ship that caught fire, a mile from San Juan Harbor, Puerto Rico, Wednesday, Aug. 17, 2016. More than 500 passengers and crew were evacuated from a burning ship off Puerto Rico's north coast and many required medical care, though there were no reported fatalities or life-threatening injuries. (Petty Officer 2nd Class Jonathan Lally/US Coast Guard via AP)

    10 Things to Know for Today

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

  • In this photo taken Tuesday April, 5. 2016 author Hadiza Nuhu Gudaji, reads through one of her novels in her bedroom in Kano, Nigeria. In the local market stalls are signs of a feminist revolution with piles of poorly printed books by women, as part of a flourishing literary movement centered in the ancient city of Kano, that advocate against conservative Muslim traditions such as child marriage and quick divorces.  dozens of young women are rebelling through romance novels, many hand-written in the Hausa language, and the romances now run into thousands of titles.  (AP Photo/Sunday Alamba)

    Romances by women authors in Nigeria challenge traditions

    KANO, Nigeria (AP) — Nestled among vegetables, plastic kettles and hand-dyed fabric in market stalls are the signs of a feminist revolution: Piles of poorly printed books by women that advocate forcefully against conservative Muslim traditions such as child marriage and quick divorce.