Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
Obama and Cameron declare that their nations will "be forthright" in the defense of their values from extremists who have ruthlessly taken over large areas of Iraq and Syria and killed two American journalists.
NATO's eastern European members want permanent bases with troops on their land - a request unlikely to be granted due to the alliance's 1997 agreement with Russia.
The Justice Department plans to open a probe into the practices of law enforcers following the shooting of an unarmed black 18-year-old in the St. Louis suburb.
The group's leader says in a video statement that it has expanded into the Indian subcontinent to "wage jihad against its enemies."
Without any licensed drugs or vaccines for the deadly disease, some researchers say the blood of survivors is worth a shot.
The argument over Obama's legal authority to defer deportations begins 42 years ago with a bit of hashish, a dogged lawyer and, yes, the famous singer and Yoko Ono.
A new study finds that today's youth are often more skeptical of the country's institutions than the young generations that preceded them.
To force politically active citizens into submission, Chinese authorities routinely pressure their family members, friends and associates.
U.S. law doesn't require websites to block revealing photos stolen from celebrities.
Over the last 14 years the federal government has got rid of more than 100 lighthouses, which often become everything from museums to bed-and-breakfasts.