10 Things to Know for Today
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
1. NUCLEAR TALKS GO INTO OVERTIME
Negotiations between Iran and six world powers resume hours after the parties abandoned a self-imposed deadline to produce the outline of an agreement.
2. CORONER: DEATH OF ANDREW GETTY APPEARS NATURAL OR ACCIDENT
The Getty oil fortune heir was 47 and part of one of the wealthiest and best-known American families.
3. HOW INDIANA DEBATE IS EXPOSING REPUBLICAN DIVISIONS
The backlash over the contentious religious freedom law in Indiana is forcing the GOP's presidential contenders to weigh in.
4. TIKRIT IS RECAPTURED IN `MAGNIFICENT VICTORY'
Iraq's defense minister says security forces have "accomplished their mission" in the monthlong offensive to rid Saddam Hussein's hometown of the militant Islamic State group.
5. WHO IS VISITING FRENCH ALPS CRASH SITE
Lufthansa's CEO refuses to say what the airline knew about the mental health of the co-pilot suspected of deliberately destroying the plane.
6. PALESTINIANS WANT LEVERAGE ON ISRAEL IN ICC
Their formal acceptance into the International Criminal Court is part of a broader effort to put global pressure on the Jewish state and exact a higher price for its occupation of lands sought for a Palestinian state.
7. THIRTY NINE YEAR OLD KOREAN MAN, BROUGHT AS A CHILD TO THE U.S., MAY BE DEPORTED
Adam Crapser's adoptive parents were abusive and never sought the green card or citizenship for him that they should have.
8. JONI MITCHELL HOSPITALIZED IN LOS ANGELES
The Grammy-winning folk singer is in intensive care, but it's not clear what has stricken the Rock and Roll Hall of Famer.
9. ON CUBAN ISLE, AN UNCERTAIN FUTURE FOR PROPERTIES ONCE OWNED BY U.S. CITIZENS
As relations between Washington and Havana improve, occupants of homes where Americans once lived wonder about the future.
10. WHY GETTING TO THE FINAL FOUR WON'T BE AS COSTLY FOR PARENTS
That's because the NCAA is helping pay for families of athletes to travel and see their sons and daughters play in the biggest college basketball games of the season.