• Republican Presidential candidate Donald Trump, center, talks with reporters while surrounded by a group of African-American religious leaders in New York, Monday, Nov. 30, 2015. Trump met with a coalition of 100 African-American evangelical pastors and religious leaders in a private meeting at Trump Tower. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)

    Black pastors press Trump on tone during closed-door meeting

    NEW YORK (AP) — Dozens of black pastors pressed Republican presidential front-runner Donald Trump on Monday to address what some called his use of racially charged rhetoric, with several describing a meeting that became tense at times as attendees raised concerns about his blunt language.

    Updated: 7:41 pm

  • Campus security officers on the Main Quadrangles at the University of Chicago in Chicago on Monday, Nov. 30, 2015. The University of Chicago announced Sunday that all classes and other activities planned for Monday on its Hyde Park campus will be canceled after the university was informed by FBI counterterrorism officials of a gun violence threat to the campus. (Jose M. Osorio/Chicago Tribune via AP)

    Bond set at $1.5M for Chicago officer who fatally shot teen

    CHICAGO (AP) — Federal authorities said an online threat that led the University of Chicago to cancel classes Monday targeted whites and was motivated by the police shooting of a black teenager, video of which was released last week and led to protests.

    Updated: 7:31 pm

  • This combination of file photos shows the HealthCare.gov website on Oct. 6, 2015; students in an early morning running program at an elementary school in Chula Vista, Calif., on March 14, 2014; an electronic cigarette in Chicago on April 23, 2014; an overweight man with a shirt patterned with the U.S. flag in New York on Thursday, May 8, 2014. When the government launched what would become most influential survey to monitor the nation's public health 60 years ago, there were just 75 questions, and 95 percent of those asked agreed to sit for it. There are now 1,200 potential questions, and the average family takes more than 90 minutes to answer them. The refusal rate has gone up, as well: Thirty percent are refusing to take part. That has raised concerns that the survey has gotten too big.(AP Photo/Andrew Harnik, Gregory Bull, Nam Y. Huh, Mark Lennihan, Files)

    Officials say influential health survey needs to slim down

    NEW YORK (AP) — When the government launched what would become most influential survey to monitor the nation’s public health, there were just 75 questions — and 95 percent of those asked agreed to sit for it.

  • Oregon State strengthens transfer policy

    CORVALLIS, Ore. (AP) — Oregon State will require all prospective transfer students to disclose whether they are ineligible to re-enroll at a previous school because of conduct.

    Updated: 12:14 pm

  • Afghan refugees walk on a beach after their arrival from the Turkish coast to the northeastern Greek island of Lesbos, on Monday, Nov. 30, 2015. The International Organization for Migration said almost 900,000 people fleeing conflict and poverty in the Middle East, Africa and Asia have entered Europe this year seeking sanctuary or jobs. More than 600,000 have entered through Greece, many after making the short sea crossing from Turkey. (AP Photo/Santi Palacios)

    The Latest: Nordic countries see fall in asylum-seekers

    BRATISLAVA, Slovakia (AP) — The latest on the mass movement of asylum-seekers and others seeking refuge in Europe. All times local:

  • Correction: Graduate Assistant-Arrest story

    COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) — In a story Nov. 29 about a man accused of pulling a teenage family member out school because she wasn’t wearing a traditional headscarf worn by some Muslim women, The Associated Press erroneously reported that the man is a graduate teaching assistant at the University of Missouri. The man’s job as a graduate research assistant ended in July 14, 2015.

  • UNM announces major marketing campaign aimed at new students

    ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — The University of New Mexico is launching a major marketing campaign in hopes of attracting more students.

    Updated: 11:45 am

  • This Friday, Nov. 13, 2015 file photo provided by Virginia Tech shows Virginia Tech Center for Technology Development Program Administration Specialist Greg Brown behind the wheel of a driverless car during a test ride showing the alert system handing over automation to the driver while traveling street in Blacksburg, Va. New cars that can steer and brake themselves may lull drivers into a false sense of security. One way to keep people alert may be providing distractions that are now illegal, just one surprising finding from Stanford University research that studied the behavior of students in a self-driving car simulator.(Justin Fine/Virginia Tech via AP, File)

    How can people safely take control from a self-driving car?

    LOS ANGELES (AP) — New cars that can steer and brake themselves risk lulling people in the driver’s seat into a false sense of security — and even to sleep. One way to keep people alert may be providing distractions that are now illegal.

    Updated: 11:30 am

  • Rhiannon Leonard interviews her boss, Gary Himes, Friday, Nov. 27, 2015, in Weverton, Md., for StoryCorps' Great Thanksgiving Listen oral history project. High school students across the United States were asked to interview an elder and send the audio recording to a publIcly accessible Library of Congress archive. (AP Photo/David Dishneau)

    StoryCorps adds thousands of stories to national archive

    The Great Thanksgiving Listen is over. Now anyone can listen in.

    Updated: 3:35 pm

  • Pope Francis waves to the crowd on the occasion of his visit at the Central Mosque in Bangui's Muslim enclave of PK5, Central African Republic, Monday Nov. 30, 2015. The Pope was welcomed by a crowd of people and prayed inside the Central Mosque. (AP Photo/Jerome Delay)

    Amid heavy security, pope visits C. African Republic mosque

    BANGUI, Central African Republic (AP) — Pope Francis made a historic visit to the last remaining Muslim neighborhood in Central African Republic’s capital Monday, a move that almost immediately opened up a part of the divided city troubled for months by retaliatory violence between Muslim and Christian militias.

    Updated: 5:02 pm