FAYETTEVILLE -- Gerald Mitchell planned for years to attend the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville.
CEDARVILLE -- It took more than five years of farming before Jeremy Prater could pay himself a salary.
NEW YORK -- Shortly after Hurricane Sandy pummeled the East Coast on Oct. 29, 2012, New York Times reporters began filing stories -- from emergency shelters on the fringes of storm-battered neighborhoods, from cold houses in newly isolated suburbs and from the perceptibly swaying Times tower in midtown Manhattan. They wrote about the death toll, hospitals losing electricity, subway tunnels flooding and cars floating down Wall Street. They worked upwards of 15 hours straight, eating in the Times cafeteria and resting at a nearby hotel.
WASHINGTON -- For six years, President Barack Obama and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu have been on a collision course over how to halt Iran's nuclear ambitions, a high-stakes endeavor both men see as a centerpiece of their legacies.
A determined group in Benton County is hoping the city fathers of Bentonville abandon their idea to rebuild the leaky and chronically repaired dam at Bella Vista Lake and thereby set Little Sugar Creek free to again flow freely through the community.
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Monday:
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Authorities say police shot and killed a man who struggled with officers on a sidewalk in the Skid Row section of downtown Los Angeles.
LONDON (AP) — As "Jihadi John," he was a terrifying figure, his identity concealed by a black mask, his threatening tone backed up by his oversize, serrated knife and his willingness to use it in the name of Islamic State and its self-declared caliphate.
TOKYO (AP) — Asian stock markets were mostly higher Monday as a weekend interest rate cut by the Chinese central bank lifted sentiment following the release of lackluster U.S. growth data.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Three leading Republican senators are promising to help millions of people who may lose federal health insurance subsidies if the Supreme Court invalidates a pillar of President Barack Obama's health care law.