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From A 'Dragon Tattoo' To The 'Spider's Web': Stieg Larsson's Hero Returns
The late Stieg Larsson's Millennium series of novels is getting an addition, The Girl in the Spider's Web. The book, written by David Lagercrantz, just got its title and a U.S. release date: Sept. 1. [See More]

Challenge: Curb Violence In Most Violent City. Hint: Nuns Can Help
This year, at Emory University's global health challenge, students had to come up with clever solutions for a pressing problem. Only it wasn't a superbug. It was the extreme violence in Honduras. [See More]

Deadline Day Arrives For Iran Nuclear Talks
The six nations that have been debating a plan to curb Iran's nuclear program ? and ease economic sanctions ? will hit the deadline for a framework agreement at 6 p.m. ET. [See More]

Indianapolis Mayor: Religious Law's Backers 'Missing The Bigger Trend'
Of his Republican colleagues at the state house, Indianapolis Mayor Greg Ballard says, "Sometimes, they're having trouble understanding the breadth and the depth of what's happening here." [See More]

Live From Small Town America: Teachers Who Blog To Stay In Touch
Teachers in remote areas say blogging is a great way to plug into conversations with other educators. [See More]

No Easy, Reliable Way To Screen For Suicide
Clinicians correctly predict a suicide attempt about half the time ? no better than a coin toss. Certain tests of involuntary responses, although still experimental, aim to improve the odds. [See More]

With 'Single-Stream' Recycling, Convenience Comes At A Cost
Many Americans now have access to a commingled recycling system, which lets users mix plastic, glass, paper and metal together in one bin. It's much easier, but not nearly as efficient. [See More]

After Snowden, The NSA Faces Recruitment Challenge
To keep its code-breaking prowess, the National Security Agency must recruit scores of the brightest students in math and computer science each year. The Snowden revelations are hurting those efforts. [See More]

The Ascent Of Afghan Women
Afghanistan is a mountainous land where mountain climbing is rare among men and virtually nonexistent among women. An American is now preparing young Afghan women to scale the country's highest peak. [See More]

With UConn, Maryland Wins, Women's Final Four Has 4 Top Seeds And A Familiar Look
Connecticut is back for the eighth straight year, Notre Dame for the fifth and Maryland returns for a second straight year. South Carolina is making its first appearance. [See More]

Venezuela Cuts Oil Subsidies To Caribbean Nations
For a decade, Venezuela sold oil at subsidized payment rates to 13 neighbors, including Cuba. But tumbling oil prices have hit Venezuela's economy hard, forcing it to trim those subsidies. [See More]

Despite Protests From Brazil, Trial For 840-Pound Emerald Will Continue
The Bahia Emerald has been hotly contested for years. A judge in California has decided to continue with a trial about its ownership even though Brazil says it was illegally exported. [See More]

Pharmacists Group Votes To Discourage Members From Providing Execution Drugs
The measure could make it harder for states using made-to-order execution drugs to buy them. The American Pharmacists Association voted on the policy at its annual meeting. [See More]

Mass Tax Foreclosure Threatens Detroit Homeowners
Tuesday is the deadline to begin what many call the largest U.S. mass tax foreclosure. With the city counting on tax revenue, the owners behind on payments may be forced out of their homes. [See More]

California's Death Row, The Nation's Largest, Runs Out Of Room
The death-row population in the state is growing because no one has been put to death in nearly a decade. Gov. Jerry Brown is asking for more money to open 100 more cells. [See More]



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