• Argentina plays “Trump” card in Copa America advertising

    BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) — An Argentine TV advertisement is sending a message to Donald Trump: you should fear some Latin Americans about to arrive in the United States.

  • This Monday, Aug. 11, 2015, file photo, shows a Target store in Miami. Consumer backlash is growing against Target’s stance on what type of bathrooms its transgender customers and employees can use. In April 2016, the Minneapolis-based discounter issued a statement that said customers and employees can use the restroom or fitting room that “corresponds to their gender identity.” The move made Target the first major retailer to take such a prominent position on the issue, and won praise from supporters of transgender rights. But Target’s position also sparked criticism on social media that hasn’t let up. (AP Photo/Lynne Sladky, File)

    Target faces backlash on stance on transgender bathrooms

    NEW YORK (AP) — Consumer backlash is growing against Target’s stance on what type of bathrooms its transgender customers and employees can use.

  • In this Sunday, Aug. 9, 2015 file photo, Florida State mascot Osceola attends NCAA college football media day in Tallahassee, Fla. Florida State University’s Student Government Association has passed a resolution discouraging the wearing of Native American headdresses at games. The resolution, which was passed on April 20, 2016 by a 27-4 vote, is non-binding and simply a formal opinion from the student Senate. (AP Photo/Mark Wallheiser, File)

    FSU student reps: No headdresses at Seminoles games

    TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) — Florida State University’s student government has passed a resolution discouraging Seminoles fans from wearing Native American headdresses at games.

  • In this Nov. 22, 2015 file photo, Prince presents an award at the American Music Awards in Los Angeles. On the front lines of America's fight against a drug-abuse epidemic, there have been emotional, sometimes contradictory reactions to news that investigators are looking into whether Prince died of an overdose. (Photo by Matt Sayles/Invision/AP, File)

    Prince’s death: The view from front lines of drug epidemic

    NEW YORK (AP) — On the front lines of America’s fight against a drug-abuse epidemic, there have been emotional, sometimes contradictory reactions to news that investigators are looking into whether Prince died of an overdose.

  • In this March 31, 2011 file photo, then-Texas women's head track and field coach Beverly Kearney is photographed during practice in Austin, Texas. A race and gender discrimination lawsuit filed against the University of Texas by former women's track coach Bev Kearney can proceed, a state appeals court ruled Tuesday, May 3, 2016. (AP Photo/Statesman.com, Ralph Barrera, File) INTERNET AND TV MUST CREDIT PHOTOGRAPHER AND STATESMAN.COM

    Court rules former coach’s lawsuit against Texas can proceed

    AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — A race and gender discrimination lawsuit filed against the University of Texas by former women’s track coach Bev Kearney can proceed, a state appeals court ruled Tuesday.

  • In this photo taken Monday, May 2, 2016, Jupiter High powderpuff football players Caitlin Walsh, Megan Mendoza, Haley Osborne and Savannah Tardonia, in front with ball, pose for a group photo in Jupiter, Fla. The clock has run out on what boosters describe as the nation's last tackle powderpuff football game. For 50 years at Jupiter High School, school spirits have been stoked by the annual football game pitting senior girls against juniors in a true test of toughness. But safety concerns prompted the principal to cancel this year's game, and many people in the middle-class suburb on the Palm Beach coast feel blindsided. (AP Photo/Terry Spencer)

    School sacks nation’s last tackle powderpuff football game

    JUPITER, Fla. (AP) — What boosters describe as the nation’s last tackle powder-puff football game is no more, at least for now.

  • In this March 16, 2016 file photo, a woman holds up a poster with a photo of slain environmental leader Berta Caceres during a protest in Tegucigalpa, Honduras. Caceres reported receiving threats from DESA security personnel, as well as an attempt by a company official to bribe her to call off the demonstrations, according to Billy Kyte, a senior campaigner on land and environmental defense at London-based Global Witness. DESA, or Desarrollos Energeticos SA, is the company carrying out the Agua Zarca hydroelectric project that Caceres lead protests against. (AP Photo/Fernando Antonio, File)

    Court files show bid to tar slain Honduran activist Caceres

    TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras (AP) — For months before her death, environmental activist Berta Caceres complained of repeated threats warning her to stop leading protests opposing a hydroelectric project on her Lenca people’s ancestral lands.

  • In this June 10, 2015 file photo, Archbishop John Wester, of Santa Fe, participates in a news conference during the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops' Spring General Assembly in St. Louis. Wester says he is "concerned" about the political rhetoric surrounding immigration as the presidential primary campaign heads to New Mexico. Wester told The Associated Press on Monday, May 2, 2016, candidates who seek to blame immigrants for nation's problems are diverting attention from other issues like poverty and inequality.  (AP Photo/Sid Hastings, File)

    Archbishop ‘concerned’ as primaries head to New Mexico

    ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — Santa Fe Archbishop John Wester has joined other religious leaders in voicing concerns about the political rhetoric surrounding immigration as the presidential primary campaign heads to New Mexico.

  • Jewish leader asks Michelin to taste Israeli cuisine

    JERUSALEM (AP) — The leader of an umbrella organization representing world Jewry has asked the Michelin travel guide company to evaluate Israeli restaurants with its famous rating system, implying that the decision to omit the country may be political.

  • Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton laughs with Scott Conley while talking to steelworkers in Ashland, Ky., Monday, May 2, 2016. (AP Photo/Paul Sancya)

    Once a Clinton stronghold, Appalachia now Trump country

    ASHLAND, Ky. (AP) — When President Bill Clinton rolled into the small Appalachian town of Ashland, Kentucky, in 1996, cheering crowds lined the streets. Local boy-turned-country music star Billy Ray Cyrus performed a special version of his hit, “Achy Breaky Heart” before nearly 20,000 supporters at a riverfront re-election rally.