• Correction: LULAC-Board Dispute story

    ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — In a story July 21 about a New Mexico Democrat’s elected position with LULAC, The Associated Press reported that the LULAC’s bylaws prohibit elected officials from serving on the national board if they receive “wage compensation or enumeration.” LULAC National Executive Director Brent A. Wilkes said there was a typo in the bylaws and it should have said “wage compensation or remuneration.”

  • Vandals use construction equipment on Santa Fe sports sites

    SANTA FE, Texas (AP) — Vandals using heavy-duty construction equipment have damaged the track, a play clock and an athletics fence at a Southeast Texas school.

  • Morton resigns as assistant basketball coach at Seton Hall

    SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. (AP) — Dwayne Morton has resigned as an assistant basketball coach at Seton Hall.

  • US treasurer to oversee town hall meeting on $10 bill design

    SENECA FALLS, N.Y. (AP) — U.S. Treasurer Rosie Rios plans to travel to the National Women’s Hall of Fame in upstate New York to hear from the public about plans to put a woman on the $10 bill.

  • In this photo taken on Sunday, Aug. 30, 2015, a father carries his son on his shoulders during a rally in front of the parliament building in Tokyo.  Mothers holding their children's hands stood in the sprinkling rain, some carrying anti-war placards, while students chanted slogans to the beat of a drum against Prime Minister Shinzo Abe and his defense policies. (AP Photo/Shizuo Kambayashi)

    Mothers, students join Japan’s protests over security bills

    TOKYO (AP) — Mothers holding their children’s hands stood in the sprinkling rain, some carrying anti-war placards, while students chanted slogans to the beat of a drum against Prime Minister Shinzo Abe and his defense policies.

  • Tim Gregson, left, hits the ball with his mallet Sunday afternoon, Aug. 30, 2015,  as other polo players make chase during a match at the Newton Fork Ranch outside of Hill City, S.D. The Rapid City Black Hills Polo Club and the Hill City Rushmore Polo and Social Club took to the field for the final time on Sunday afternoon. They decided to quit after this year because it's becoming increasingly difficult to organize matches and train the horses. (Chris Huber/Rapid City Journal via AP) TV OUT; MANDATORY CREDIT

    Polo tradition ends in Black Hills after 3 decades

    HILL CITY, S.D. (AP) — A polo tradition that began 30 years ago in the Black Hills has come to an end.

    Updated: 10:18 am

  • Minot State disciplines 3 football players after incident

    MINOT, N.D. (AP) — Minot State University has dismissed one football player and suspended indefinitely two others after they allegedly assaulted a member of the school’s baseball team.

  • Montana issues apology to NDSU for post-game incident

    FARGO, N.D. (AP) — The University of Montana’s athletic department has issued an apology to North Dakota State University football players, coaches and staff after a postgame incident Saturday involving a fan who confronted a Bison player on the field.

  • NMSU helps Mexican universities with extension programs

    LAS CRUCES, N.M. (AP) — New Mexico State University and the University of Arizona have partnered to help several Mexican universities increase their ability to develop and deliver extension programs to rural Mexico.

  • In this April 30, 2015 file photo, Leticia Fonseca, 16, left, and her twin sister, Sylvia Fonseca, right, work in the computer lab at Cuyama Valley High School after taking the new Common Core-aligned standardized tests, in New Cuyama, Calif.   Test results for this year’s Common Core-aligned exams are starting to be released, and while several states report higher-than-expected scores, vast numbers of students didn’t test proficient in math or reading.(AP Photo/Christine Armario, File)

    Initial Common Core goals unfulfilled as results trickle in

    LOS ANGELES (AP) — Results for some of the states that participated in Common Core-aligned testing for the first time this spring are out, with overall scores higher than expected. But they are still below what many parents may be accustomed to seeing.