10 Things to Know for Friday
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Friday:
The Pentagon watchdog has joined lawmakers in probing the legality of payments to Donald Trump's ousted national security adviser, Michael Flynn, from foreign sources, including a Russian state-sponsored TV network.
The plan could provide significant relief to the working-class voters who elected him, but the unknowns could end up hurting many of the president's core supporters.
The same skills that helped Trump in the executive suite have hurt him in the Oval Office, management experts say.
U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson says that China has threatened to impose sanctions on North Korea if it conducts further nuclear tests.
The passenger who was dragged off a United flight after he refused to give up his seat to airline employees has settled with the airline for an undisclosed sum, an apparent attempt by the company to put the fiasco behind it as quickly as possible.
The last inmate set to die under Arkansas' compressed execution timetable is looking to state and federal courts in final bids to save his life.
Hundreds gather peacefully for a rally at a park in Berkeley - home of the free speech movement - to protest a canceled appearance by conservative commentator Ann Coulter.
Demonstrators in Macedonia, many wearing masks, broke through a police cordon and entered Parliament, attacking lawmakers to protest the election of a new speaker.
They take a break, a new poll finds. Reasons include social media getting in the way or work or school, or teens getting tired of "the conflict and drama."
No surprises at the top of the NFL draft: Roger Goodell got booed, then Myles Garrett was picked first overall by the Cleveland Browns.