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Aug 22, 5:44 AM EDT

10 Things to Know for Monday

AP Photo
AP Photo/Matt Dunham

Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Monday:

1. THE OLYMPICS END IN RIO, AND LOOK AHEAD TO ASIA

The Games are headed for South Korea, Japan and China - all countries have previously hosted the Olympics and enjoy a shared reputation for prosperity and administrative efficiency.

2. TEHRAN SPARS WITH MOSCOW OVER SYRIA

Iran's defense minister is chastising Russia for making public its use of an Iranian base for attacks on Syrian militants.

3. WHY YOU WON'T SEE WHO CLINTON'S DONORS ARE

The Democratic nominee holds her fundraisers behind closed doors, leaving voters in the dark about what she's telling some of her most influential supporters.

4. HOW MILLENIALS COULD SHAPE THE US ELECTION

The nation's youngest adults find it hard to recall a reality without terrorism and economic worry. How they vote on Nov. 8 will shape the political landscape for years to come.

5. TENSIONS FLARE ON THE KOREAN PENINSULA

South Korea and the United States begin annual military drills despite North Korea's threat of nuclear strikes in response to the exercises that it calls an invasion rehearsal.

6. CHINA IS CAUSING CONSTERNATION

Its assertive behavior in Asian seas what the U.S. calls unfair trading practices and cyber theft of business secrets have upset relations.

7. WHO TRANSFORMED INTO SUPER MARIO IN BRAZIL

Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe popped out of a pipe, posing as the plump plumber to close the Rio Olympics and set the stage for Tokyo's games.

8. WHERE JAPAN'S FIRST LADY PAID TRIBUTE TO FALLEN AMERICANS

Meanwhile, Akie Abe offered flowers and a prayer at a Pearl Harbor memorial to victims of the Japanese attack 75 years ago.

9. WHAT AUTHORITIES SAY ABOUT PILLS FOUND AT PRINCE'S HOME

An official tells AP that the medications that killed the pop star contained the powerful synthetic opioid fentanyl, which is 50 times stronger than heroin, and were falsely labeled.

10. LEAD FOUND IN CHICAGO AREA PUBLIC HOUSING CAUSES PANIC

More than 1,000 residents of a complex have been told that their homes must be destroyed because of serious lead contamination.

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