Tuesday, September 1
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
1. POLICE ARREST MAIN SUSPECT IN BANGKOK BOMBING
Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha says the man is a foreigner and was arrested in eastern Thailand near the Cambodian border.
2. IN ALASKA, OBAMA PAINTS DOOMSDAY SCENE OF GLOBAL WARMING
The president is counting on the state's exquisite but deteriorating landscape to elicit a sense of urgency that his previous calls to action on climate change have not.
3. TEMPLE OF BEL IN SYRIA "DESTROYED"
A satellite image taken a day after an explosion near the 2,000-year-old structure in the city of Palmyra, which is occupied by Islamic State militants, shows it has been blown up, a United Nations agency says.
4. WHAT MIGRANTS JOURNEYING TO EUROPE CARRY WITH THEM
To survive days on end of walking and improvised camping in harsh weather, they must concentrate on essentials: pain relief medicines, first aid, food and personal hygiene items.
5. HOW BALTIMORE ADDRESSES SPIKE IN VIOLENCE
Community leaders are mobilizing on the ground to instill lessons of nonviolence, while police launch the war room, a physical and metaphorical effort to combat the increase in killings.
6. SUPREME COURT RULES AGAINST CLERK IN GAY MARRIAGE CASE
Now Kim Davis faces her moment of truth: Hand out licenses or risk potential fines or even possible jail time.
7. SHIFTING FACE OF NORTH KOREAN ECONOMY
Independently run street stalls are spreading fast in the country, even though private commerce remains officially anathema here.
8. WHY CLINTON WON'T LIKELY FACE PROSECUTION OVER EMAILS
So far, there's no evidence of messages stored in her private server bearing classified markings, legal experts say.
9. BLACK LIVES MATTER MOVEMENT EXPERIENCING GROWING PAINS
Its fluid nature generates questions about exactly who is in charge, who is involved and what its goals are for the long term.
10. MIDLIFE OBESITY MAY SPUR RISK FOR EARLIER ALZHEIMER'S
The National Institutes of Health reports that being overweight or obese at age 50 may affect the age, years later, when the disease strikes.