• Spokesman Felipe de la Cruz, center speaks on behalf of parents of some of 43 missing students during a press conference to give the families' response to a report issued Sunday by the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights expert group in Mexico City, Monday, April 25, 2016. There is strong evidence that Mexican police tortured some of the key suspects arrested in the disappearance of 43 students, according to the report. The group also complained the government was slow to deliver some of the evidence it had asked for and criticized government prosecutor's investigations as flawed and incomplete. (AP Photo/Rebecca Blackwell)

    Parents of missing Mexican students slam government probe

    MEXICO CITY (AP) — The parents of 43 missing students who disappeared in September 2014 accused Mexico’s government on Monday of lying to them, planting evidence and not adequately investigating the case.

  • Abortion rights’ advocate looks to amendment recount

    NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — An amendment to the Tennessee Constitution that would place greater restrictions on abortions is likely to be tossed out now that a judge has ordered a recount of the 2014 ballot approving it, the lead plaintiff in a federal lawsuit challenging the results said Monday.

  • Bangladeshi people gather outside a building where two people were found stabbed to death in Dhaka, Bangladesh, Monday, April 25, 2016. Police in Bangladesh say unidentified assailants have stabbed two men to death, including a gay rights activist who also worked for the U.S. Agency for International Development.(AP Photo/A.M.Ahad)

    2 men including USAID employee killed in Bangladesh

    NEW DELHI (AP) — Unidentified assailants fatally stabbed two men in Bangladesh’s capital Monday night, including a gay rights activist who also worked for the U.S. Agency for International Development, police said, in the latest in a series of attacks targeting atheists, moderates and foreigners.

  • In this May 10, 2015, file photo, fans line up outside Royal Farms Arena before Prince's Baltimore concert. Beyond dance parties and hit songs, Prince’s legacy included black activism. He performed “Baltimore” in its namesake city shortly after Freddie Gray died of injuries suffered in a police transport van. (Jerry Jackson/The Baltimore Sun via AP, File)  WASHINGTON EXAMINER OUT; MANDATORY CREDIT

    Beyond music, Prince’s legacy includes black activism

    Prince accepted a standing ovation as he strolled out carrying a cane and rocking an Afro to present the 2015 Grammy for album of the year. Then he stole the show with a line that reminded everyone he was more than just a pop superstar; he was a black activist.

  • In this March 30, 2016, file photo, Secretary of State John Kerry speaks during a media availability at the State Department in Washington. Kerry, who will accompany Obama in May when he becomes the third consecutive U.S. president to visit Vietnam, is headlining a gathering of big names assembled to again revisit the Vietnam War at the presidential library of Lyndon B. Johnson in Austin. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)

    Secretary Kerry to revisit Vietnam War before Obama trip

    AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — Before joining President Barack Obama on his first trip to Vietnam next month, Secretary of State John Kerry will take a day to reflect on his long and complicated history with the Asian country, first as a soldier and later as a war protester and statesman.

  • In this March 26, 2016 photo, Baltimore mayoral candidate DeRay Mckesson chats with campaign volunteers before canvassing in Baltimore. Mckesson is known on the national stage for his role in Black Lives Matter, but he's struggling as he campaigns for mayor in his hometown. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)

    Black Lives Matter gave him fame, but Baltimore isn’t biting

    BALTIMORE (AP) — DeRay Mckesson, the Black Lives Matter activist turned mayoral candidate, is door-knocking on the streets of Charles Village. This is not the Baltimore of “The Wire,” but rather a tidy neighborhood of pastel townhomes in the shadow of Johns Hopkins University.

  • A South Korean man watches a TV news program showing an image published Sunday in North Korea's Rodong Sinmun newspaper of North Korean leader Kim Jong Un at Seoul Railway station in Seoul, South Korea, Sunday, April 24, 2016. North Korea said Sunday that it successfully test-fired a ballistic missile from a submarine and warned of its growing ability to cut down its enemies with a "dagger of destruction." South Korea couldn't immediately confirm the claim of success in what marks Pyongyang's latest effort to expand its military might in face of pressure by its neighbors and Washington. The letter on the screen read: "Japanese media says North Korea fired a SLBM, submarine-launched ballistic missile, against sanction." (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)

    Key developments in North Korean crisis

    North Korea says it successfully tested a submarine-launched missile, while its foreign minister tells AP his country is ready to give up further nuclear tests under conditions. A look at key developments Sunday: