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In this Nov. 19, 2014 photo, Randy Dill, who attends the LaSalle Street Church, poses for a portrait at the John Crane Company where he works in Morton Grove, Ill. In September, members and regulars at the church each received $500 checks from the church. Dill donated to the Jane Addams Resource Corporation, a nonprofit that helps low-income people with worker training, financial coaching and other services so they can be self-sufficient. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)
Church members each get $500 to do good for worldThe gift of giving: Church members each get $500 to do good around world or close to home
The Associated Press32 minutes ago
In this December 2013 photo provided by Ski Monarch in Monarch, Colo., a skier takes a run on a snowy mountain at the resort. A recent report commissioned by the National Ski Areas Association suggests that skiing has increasingly become a sport for the rich, with the percentage of people with household incomes over $100,000 who participate in snow sports rising over the past eight seasons from 45 percent of ski area visitors to 56 percent of visitors. But there are ways to make a ski trip affordable, including skiing at smaller satellite resorts like Monarch, buying multi-day, half-day and advance tickets, and taking advantage of discounts for kids, seniors and groups. (AP Photo/Ski Monarch)
Industry leaders: Skiing cheaper than you thinkStudy shows skiing is increasingly a sport for the wealthy, but there are deals out there
The Associated Press35 minutes ago
Jalen Ross, president of the University of Virginia student council, ponders a question during a news conference at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville, Va., Monday, Nov. 24, 2014. Ross called the Rolling Stone article on a fraternity house gang rape a “wakeup call” for the university. (AP Photo/Steve Helber)
U.Va. frat leader sickened by rape allegationU.Va. fraternity leader says he is sickened by published account of gang rape at university
The Associated Press39 minutes ago
FILE - In this Nov. 15, 2012 file photo, Pedro Hernandez appears in Manhattan criminal court in New York. Hernandez is charged with killing 6-year-old Etan Patz in 1979, but a Manhattan judge must decide whether his murder confession in one of the nation’s most haunting child disappearances can be used at a potential trial. Hernandez confessed on hours of video but his lawyer Harvey Fishbein says the admissions were illegal because he didn’t understand his Miranda rights. He says the confession is false, and defense experts have said Hernandez has a mental disorder. (AP Photo/Louis Lanzano, Pool, File)
Judge: Confession can be used in missing boy trialJudge: Suspect's confession in 1979 NYC child disappearance can be used in murder trial
The Associated Press47 minutes ago
Japanese man gets back boat lost in 2011 tsunamiJapanese man thanks those who returned small boat 3 years after it vanished in 2011 tsunami
The Associated Press51 minutes ago

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