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Guatemalans wave national flags as they celebrate the resignation of President Otto Perez Molina, in Guatemala City, Thursday, Sept. 3, 2015. Guatemala's new President Alejandro Maldonado was sworn in Thursday afternoon, amid a corruption scandal that has caused a national political crisis. The conservative former judge will serve out the term of Perez Molina, who resigned late Wednesday. (AP Photo/Esteban Felix)
Guatemala swears in new president after Perez Molina resignsGuatemala swears in new president after Perez Molina, beset by corruption scandal, resigns
The Associated Press20 minutes ago
Kraft Heinz expands Kraft Singles recallKraft Heinz expands Kraft Singles recall, saying choking hazard could affect 371,000 cases
The Associated Press21 minutes ago
Forest Service spends a record $243M last week on wildfiresBudget buster: Forest Service spends a record $243 million on wildfires last week
The Associated Press23 minutes ago
A man wearing a Guy Fawkes mask bangs on a barrel backdropped by Guatemalan national flags, as people celebrate the resignation of President Otto Perez Molina, in Guatemala City, Thursday, Sept. 3, 2015. Guatemala's new president, Alejandro Maldonado was sworn in Thursday afternoon, amid a corruption scandal that has caused a national political crisis. The conservative former judge will serve out the term of Perez Molina, who resigned late Wednesday. (AP Photo/Esteban Felix)
The Latest: Guatemala ex-leader escorted to jailThe Latest: Former Guatemala president escorted to overnight jail stay amid corruption hearing
The Associated Press13 minutes ago
FILE- In this Jan. 15, 2014 file photo a Los Angeles Police officer wears an on-body camera during a demonstration in Los Angeles. The Los Angeles Police Department’s effort to equip officers with body cameras has run up against an unlikely obstacle, the ACLU of Southern California. The civil rights organization sent a letter Thursday, Sept. 3, to the U.S. Justice Department urging it to deny funding for the cameras until the LAPD revamps its camera policy, which the ACLU said is seriously flawed. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes, File)
ACLU wants feds to withhold funds from LAPD for body camerasACLU asks feds to deny funding for Los Angeles police body cameras, says policy needs fixes
The Associated Press30 minutes ago
Trio charged with running $54M green-energy Ponzi scheme3 charged in $54 million green-energy Ponzi scheme based on trash-to-fuel promise
The Associated Press32 minutes ago
This undated photo provided by the Lake County Sheriff’s Office shows Kristin B. Kiefer. Kiefer has been charged with disorderly conduct and falsifying a police report that sent dozens of officers scrambling through a cornfield Wednesday night in hopes of finding the suspects wanted in the fatal shooting of Fox Lake Police  Lt. Charles Joseph Gliniewitz. Kiefer's bail was set at $100,000 Thursday, Sept 3, 2015. (Lake County Sheriff’s Office photo via AP)
The Latest: Woman who filed false report released on bondThe Latest on Illinois officer's death: Woman who make fake report released after posting bond
The Associated Press37 minutes ago
This undated handout photo provided by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office shows the StingRay II, manufactured by Harris Corporation, of Melbourne, Fla., a cellular site simulator used for surveillance purposes. Federal law enforcement officials will be routinely required to get a search warrant before using secretive and intrusive cellphone-tracking technology under a new Justice Department policy announced Sept. 3, 2015. The seven-page policy, the first of its kind, is designed to create a uniform legal standard for federal law enforcement agencies using equipment known as cell-site simulators. (AP Photo/U.S. Patent and Trademark Office)
New federal requirements on cellphone surveillanceJustice Dept. issues policy for phone surveillance technology; will generally require warrants
The Associated Press40 minutes ago
FILE - In this Aug. 10, 2011, file photo, biohazard suits hang in a Biosafety Level 4 laboratory at the U.S. Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases at Fort Detrick, Md. Army Secretary John McHugh on Spet. 3, 2015, has suspended operations at four Defense Department laboratories, including at USAMRIID, that handle biological toxins, as the military scrambles to explain and correct problems that led to the accidental shipment of live anthrax to dozens of other labs around the country and the world. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky)
Army suspends operations at labs due to anthrax probeArmy suspends operations, directs safety review at military labs due to anthrax investigation
The Associated Press48 minutes ago
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