10 Things to Know for Tuesday
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Tuesday:
Republican Rep. Devin Nunes went to the White House grounds to review intelligence reports and meet the secret source behind his controversial claims that communications involving President Donald Trump's associates were caught up in "incidental" surveillance in the Obama administration's waning days.
As Congressional Republicans point fingers and assigned blame after their epic failure on health care, President Donald Trump tries to pick up the pieces of his agenda, but his relationships with Republicans are strained and his hopes for working with Democrats far-fetched.
Mostly teenage demonstrators are driven by accusations of high-level official corruption, forcing President Vladimir Putin to choose between tightening the screws or devising more artful means to divert public anger.
Refugee guests from around the world will be recognized in a new symbolic act of placing a pair of shoes on a doorstep to acknowledge that Jews have stood in their shoes.
Despite Republican promises that it would have no economic impact, the law limiting LGBT protections will cost the state more than $3.75 billion in lost business over a dozen years, according to an AP analysis.
The popular statue of a young girl staring down the famous "Charging Bull" will remain through February 2018 instead of being removed this coming Sunday.
A social media war has broken out after two girls on United Airlines free family program passes were denied boarding because their leggings were deemed inappropriate.
A GPS-enabled "panic button" that Colombia's government has issued to help protect human-rights activists, labor organizers and journalists exposes them to more peril. The AP uncovered technical flaws that could let hostile parties disable the pocket-sized devices, eavesdrop on conversations and track users' movements.
Canadians could be able to smoke marijuana legally by next year, a senior government official says.
Sixteen U.S. senators have written a letter to USA Hockey's executive director to express their concerns over the treatment of the women's national team, as players threaten to boycott the upcoming world championships in Michigan over a wage dispute.