10 Things to Know for Today

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Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:

1. SCORES KILLED IN NEW ZEALAND MOSQUE SHOOTINGS

Mass shootings at two mosques full of worshippers that killed at least 49 people attending prayers are described by Prime Minister Ardern as “one of New Zealand’s darkest days. “

2. ISRAELI MILITARY STRIKES 100 HAMAS TARGETS

Israeli warplanes struck in the Gaza Strip in response to a rare rocket attack on the Israeli metropolis of Tel Aviv.

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3. DEMOCRATIC FIELD TAKING SHAPE

The contours of the Democratic presidential primary came into clearer focus this week with Texan Beto O’Rourke’s entry into the race.

4. WHO VOTED AGAINST TRUMP’S BORDER EMERGENCY

In a stunning rebuke, a dozen defecting Republicans joined Senate Democrats to block the national emergency that President Donald Trump declared so he could build his border wall with Mexico.

5. LATE-WINTER STORM MOVES TO UPPER MIDWEST

A late-winter storm system continued its trek across the Midwest, expecting to send rain and snow into Minnesota and Illinois.

6. TESLA UNVEILS MODEL Y SUV

Tesla unveiled a new all-electric SUV that the automaker hopes will win over consumers looking for an all-electric alternative.

7. REPORT: PILOT QUICKLY CALLED IN ETHIOPIA PLANE EMERGENCY

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The pilot of the Ethiopian Airlines plane that crashed reportedly requested permission “in a panicky voice” to return to the airport shortly after takeoff; The investigation in France has begun into the flight data and voice recorders.

8. COLLEGE-ADMISSIONS SCANDAL UNFOLDS AMID CYNICISM

The college-admissions bribery scheme revealed this week by federal prosecutors coincides with increasing cynicism about U.S. moral values.

9. WHO IS RETHINKING NUKE TALKS WITH U.S.

A Senior North Korean official says the United States threw away an opportunity at the summit between Donald Trump and Kim Jong Un, who may soon decide whether to maintain a moratorium on missile launches and nuclear tests.

10. DETERMINED EFFORT TO DIVERSIFY HOCKEY

Minority players in the NHL remain a relative rarity but the effort to increase diversity in the sport — some of it funded by the league — has never been more robust than it is now.

The Western Journal has not reviewed this Associated Press story prior to publication. Therefore, it may contain editorial bias or may in some other way not meet our normal editorial standards. It is provided to our readers as a service from The Western Journal.

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