Extended family

This undated photo provided by Arthur O'Brien shows his grandfather Thomas O'Brien in his fireman's uniform after he joined the FDNY in 1917. O'Brien's heirs say their grandfather was found dead in his firehouse bunk hours after suffering a six-inch skull fracture at a Manhattan fire in 1935 and should be honored as a "line-of-duty" casualty. (Courtesy of Arthur O'Brien via AP)
November 19, 2017 - 2:14 pm
NEW YORK (AP) — New York City firefighter Tom O'Brien had been battling a blaze in Manhattan for two hours on Oct. 27, 1935, and knew something was wrong as soon as he got back to the firehouse. Reports indicate he complained of a booming headache and decided to "self-medicate" with a bottle of...
Read More
Baylor head coach Kim Mulkey looks at the video board in the second half of an NCAA college basketball game against Coppin State, Sunday, Nov. 12, 2017, in Waco, Texas. (AP Photo/Jerry Larson)
November 14, 2017 - 12:06 pm
WACO, Texas (AP) — Baylor coach Kim Mulkey is preparing to become a grandmother for the first time, exciting news for her that is tempered by word that the unborn child is dealing with two major birth defects. Makenzie Fuller, in her third season on her mother's staff at Baylor after being a four-...
Read More
Villagers pray for poisoning victims during a condolence visit to the families in Basti Lashari, Pakistan, Wednesday, Nov. 8, 2017. Pakistani police arrested a woman for allegedly plotting with her newly married niece to poison the niece's husband with tainted milk that also ended up killing 17 other in-laws in a remote village. (AP Photo/Iram Asim)
November 08, 2017 - 8:37 am
BASTI LASHARI, Pakistan (AP) — Pakistani police said Wednesday they arrested a woman for allegedly plotting with her newly married niece to poison the young woman's husband with tainted milk that would eventually kill him and 17 other relatives in a remote village. Investigators believe the...
Read More
In this picture taken on Monday, July 24, 2017, Nurshardrina Khairadhinia, 19, from Indonesia, the cousin of a young man suspected of Islamic State membership, speaks during an interview with the Associated Press, inside their tent at a refugee camp, in Ain Issa, Syria. At the age of 17, lured by what she had read online, she told her parents, sisters, aunts, uncles and cousins they should all move to Syria to join the Islamic State group. (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)
August 03, 2017 - 8:45 am
AIN ISSA, Syria (AP) — The 17-year-old Indonesian girl made a persuasive case to her family: Lured by what she had read online, she told her parents, sisters, aunts, uncles and cousins they should all move to Syria to join the Islamic State group. Each of her two dozen relatives found something in...
Read More
American League pitcher Chris Sale, of the Boston Red Sox, left, poses with National League pitcher Max Scherzer, of the Washington Nationals after the All-Star starting pitchers were introduced at a press conference in Miami, Monday, July 10, 2017. (AP Photo/Ron Blum)
July 10, 2017 - 7:36 pm
MIAMI (AP) — In a year when it seems just about everyone is a power hitter, Chris Sale and Max Scherzer know what awaits in Tuesday night's All-Star Game. The American League's starting batting order has combined for 181 home runs, led by New York Yankees rookie sensation Aaron Judge with 30. The...
Read More
American League pitcher Chris Sale, of the Boston Red Sox, left, poses with National League pitcher Max Scherzer, of the Washington Nationals after the All-Star starting pitchers were introduced at a press conference in Miami, Monday, July 10, 2017. (AP Photo/Ron Blum)
July 10, 2017 - 7:14 pm
MIAMI (AP) — In a year when it seems just about everyone is a power hitter, Chris Sale and Max Scherzer know what awaits in Tuesday night's All-Star Game. The American League's starting batting order has combined for 181 home runs, led by New York Yankees rookie sensation Aaron Judge with 30. The...
Read More
John Wider holds up a sign becoming Muslims in the Tom Bradley International Terminal at Los Angeles International Airport, Thursday, June 29, 2017, in Los Angeles. A scaled-back version of President Donald Trump's travel ban took effect Thursday evening, stripped of provisions that brought protests and chaos at airports worldwide in January yet still likely to generate a new round of court fights. (AP Photo/Mark J. Terrill)
June 30, 2017 - 9:57 am
WASHINGTON (AP) — A scaled-back version of President Donald Trump's travel ban is now in force, stripped of provisions that brought protests and chaos at airports worldwide in January yet still likely to generate a new round of court fights. The new rules, the product of months of legal wrangling,...
Read More
John Wider holds up a sign becoming Muslims in the Tom Bradley International Terminal at Los Angeles International Airport, Thursday, June 29, 2017, in Los Angeles. A scaled-back version of President Donald Trump's travel ban took effect Thursday evening, stripped of provisions that brought protests and chaos at airports worldwide in January yet still likely to generate a new round of court fights. (AP Photo/Mark J. Terrill)
June 30, 2017 - 7:31 am
WASHINGTON (AP) — A scaled-back version of President Donald Trump's travel ban is now in force, stripped of provisions that brought protests and chaos at airports worldwide in January yet still likely to generate a new round of court fights. The new rules, the product of months of legal wrangling,...
Read More
In this June 16, 2017 photo, Khaled Almilaji and his wife Jehan Mouhsen speak to a reporter after reuniting at Pearson International Airport near Toronto. Almilaji, who coordinated a campaign that vaccinated 1.4 million Syrian children and risked his life to provide medical care during the country's civil war, said he won't return to the United States to finish his studies at Brown University because of the Trump administration's travel ban. (Carlos Osorio/Toronto Star via AP)
June 29, 2017 - 10:48 am
WASHINGTON (AP) — After months of wrangling, tighter restrictions on travel to the U.S. from six mostly Muslim nations take effect Thursday evening after the Supreme Court gave its go-ahead for a limited version of President Donald Trump's plans for a ban. Visa applicants from the six countries —...
Read More
Sudanese activist Tayeb Ibrahim, who had worked to expose Sudanese abuses in the volatile South Kordofan province and hopes to see family living in the U.S. state of Iowa, watches television with his son Mohammed, in Cairo, Egypt, Wednesday, June 28, 2017. Dozens of Sudanese activists living in Egypt as refugees, many of whom fled fundamentalist Islamic militias and were close to approval for resettlement in the United States, now face legal limbo in Egypt after the Supreme Court partially reinstated President Donald Trump's travel ban. (AP Photo/Amr Nabil)
June 29, 2017 - 8:44 am
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Trump administration is putting new criteria in place Thursday for visa applicants from six mostly Muslim nations and all refugees, requiring a close family or business tie to the United States. The move comes after the Supreme Court partially restored President Donald Trump's...
Read More

Pages