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In this June 24, 2015, photo, Angela Robinson talks about the overdose drug death last year of her daughter, Tameka Lynch, eight days after her husband reported her missing, in Chillicothe, Ohio. The fate of six women, four of them dead, two missing for months, have people on edge in this small southern Ohio city as relatives seek clues, seemingly in vain, to whatever happened to their loved ones.   (AP Photo/Andrew Welsh-Huggins)
Ohio community seeks clues, fights fear after 6 women vanishOhio community seeks clues, fights fears after 6 down-on-luck women vanish; 4 turn up dead
The Associated Press13 minutes ago
3-day Milwaukee County bus drivers' strike ends3-day Milwaukee County bus drivers' strike ends with no deal on key sticking points of dispute
The Associated Press17 minutes ago
Boston Pops conductor Keith Lockhart gestures at the end of rehearsal for the orchestra's annual Fourth of July concert at the Hatch Shell in Boston, Friday, July 3, 2015. (AP Photo/Michael Dwyer)
America welcomes July 4 with hot dogs, cool music, cold beerHot dogs, cool music and cold beer: A look at Fourth of July festivities around the country
The Associated Press20 minutes ago
FILE - In this Dec. 30, 2014, file photo, Cannabis City clerk Will Bibbs, left, helps a customer looking over a display case of marijuana products at the shop in Seattle. Washington launched its second-in-the-nation legal marijuana market with just a handful of stores selling high-priced pot to long lines of customers. A year later, the state has about 160 shops open, tax revenues have soared past expectations and sales top $1.4 million per day. (AP Photo/Elaine Thompson, File)
After year of Washington legal pot sales, taxes top $70MA year of legal weed sales in Washington: More stores, lower prices and climbing sales
The Associated Press38 minutes ago
In this Monday, June 8, 2015 photo, Dunia Bueso, a 18-year-old Honduran who won the right to seek permanent residency under a U.S. program for abused and abandoned children, plays the piano with her 1-year-old son, Joshua Tinoco, at their relative's home in Los Angeles. At a brief hearing, a government lawyer tells the teenage mother that her son is an immigration enforcement priority for the United States and should be sent back to his native Honduras even though she is being allowed to stay and seek a green card. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)
A year on, children caught on border struggle to stay, adaptA year on, immigrant children caught on border struggle to stay, adapt to life in US
The Associated Press42 minutes ago

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