AP Top News

Amy Mullins, center, Kendra Stewart, right, and Randy Joslin join other Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital workers looking on during the reading of a statement outside their hospital, Monday, Oct. 20, 2014, in Dallas.  Ebola patient Thomas Eric Duncan was treated at Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital. (AP Photo/LM Otero)
US journalist recovers; Ebola 'czar' gets to workUS video journalist recovers; Obama's Ebola 'czar' gets to work fixing response to the disease
The Associated Press18 minutes ago
In this photo taken on Tuesday, Sept. 30, 2014, detained American Jeffrey Fowle is interviewed by journalists at the Koryo National Club in Pyongyang, North Korea. Fowle was detained for six months for leaving a Bible in a nightclub in the city of Chongjin, where he was visiting with a foreign tour group. He was flown out of North Korea on Tuesday, Oct. 21, 2014, on a U.S. military jet that two Associated Press journalists spotted at Pyongyang's international airport. Why did North Korea free Fowle, and only him, when two other Americans remain in prison there? Probably because Pyongyang considered him the most minor of the three offenders, and may believe that releasing him could improve abysmal U.S. relations and even temper growing international criticism of its human-rights record. (AP Photo/Kim Kwang Hyon)
North Korean detainee reunites with family in OhioAmerican detained half a year in North Korea returns to Ohio, has tearful reunion with family
The Associated Press18 minutes ago
FedEx predicts increase in holiday deliveriesFedEx predicts 8.8 percent more holiday shipments, slower growth forecast than last year
The Associated Press19 minutes ago
UK man faked coma for 2 years to avoid courtUK man who faked coma to avoid fraud charges pleads guilty after he's caught walking on camera
The Associated Press22 minutes ago
FILE -In this May 8, 2008 file photo, blank U.S. Treasury checks are seen on a roll at the Philadelphia Financial Center, which disburses payments on behalf of federal agencies, in Philadelphia. Millions of older Americans who rely on federal benefits will get a 1.7 percent increase in their monthly payments next year, the government announced Wednesday. It’s the third year in a row the increase will be less than 2 percent. The annual cost-of-living adjustment, or COLA, affects payments to more than 70 million Social Security recipients, disabled veterans and federal retirees. That’s more than a fifth of the country. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke, File)
Social Security benefits to go up by 1.7 percentSocial Security benefits to go up by 1.7 percent next year; third straight year for tiny bump
The Associated Press23 minutes ago

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