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This undated photo provided by Shauna Etheredge shows her granddaughter, Londyn Raine Robinson Sack, in Terryville, Conn., shortly before Londyn died on Oct. 19, 2014, after ingesting an opioid that her mother obtained. Her mother is incarcerated on a charge of second-degree manslaughter. The number of children's deaths is still small relative to the overall toll from opioids, but toddler fatalities have climbed steadily over the last 10 years. (Shauna Etheredge via AP)
Some of the youngest opioid victims are curious toddlersSome of the youngest victims of the nation's opioid epidemic are children under age 5 who die after swallowing opioids
The Associated Press55 minutes ago
James Harris Jackson is escorted out of a police precinct in New York, Wednesday, March 22, 2017. Police said Jackson, accused of fatally stabbing a black man in New York City, told investigators he traveled from Baltimore specifically to attack black people. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig)
Official: Sword death of black man is "assault" on diversityNew York City officials are calling the death of a black man who they say was repeatedly stabbed with a sword by a white U.S. Army veteran from Baltimore, "an assault" on the city's inclusiveness and diversity
The Associated Press1 hour ago
FILE - In this Feb. 1, 2017 file photo, Chief Justice John Roberts speaks in Lexington, Ky. A unanimous Supreme Court on Wednesday, March 22, 2017, bolstered the rights of learning-disabled students in a ruling that requires public schools to offer special education programs that meet higher standards. Roberts ruled that it is not enough for school districts to get by with minimal instruction for special needs children. The school programs must be designed to let students make progress in light of their disabilities.  (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley, File)
Parents empowered by Supreme Court ruling in special ed caseParents of learning disabled students say a unanimous Supreme Court ruling will make it easier for them to insist on appropriate services for their children, and harder for the schools to say no
The Associated Press1 hour ago
Former Penn State president Graham Spanier arrives for the second day of his trial at the Dauphin County Courthouse, Tuesday, March 21, 2017, in Harrisburg, Pa. The failure of Penn State's former president to report child molestation accusations against Jerry Sandusky allowed evil "to run wild," prosecutors said Tuesday at the start of Spanier's trial. (Dan Gleiter/PennLive.com via AP)
Defense to begin in trial of Penn State's former presidentThe defense is set to begin presenting its case in the criminal trial of Penn State's former president
The Associated Press1 hour ago
FILE - In this May 29, 2014 file photo, Nicole "Snooki" Polizzi attends WE tv's "Marriage Boot Camp: Reality Stars" party in New York. Under legislation inspired by former "Jersey Shore" reality TV star Polizzi, no more than $10,000 of state money could go to pay speakers at New Jersey's public universities. The Democrat-controlled Assembly is scheduled to vote on the bill Thursday, March 23, 2017. (Photo by Charles Sykes/Invision/AP, FIle)
'Snooki' inspires bill to cap public university speaker feesUnder legislation inspired by former "Jersey Shore" reality TV star Nicole "Snooki" Polizzi, no more than $10,000 of state money could go to pay speakers at New Jersey's public universities
The Associated Press1 hour ago

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