• Official: Rescuers find 3 survivors in mountainous village 8 days since Nepal's earthquake

    Updated: 16 min ago

    KATHMANDU, Nepal (AP) — Official: Rescuers find 3 survivors in mountainous village 8 days since Nepal's earthquake.

  • Italy's Coast Guard: 3,690 migrants rescued at sea Saturday in multiple operations

    Updated: 27 min ago

    ROME (AP) — Italy's Coast Guard: 3,690 migrants rescued at sea Saturday in multiple operations.

  • Look Exhibits

    Updated: 4 hr ago

    May 3

  • Mayweather defeats Pacquiao in richest fight ever

    By TIM DAHLBERG, AP Boxing Writer | Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    Mayweather used his reach and his jab Saturday night to frustrate Manny Pacquiao, piling up enough points to win a unanimous decision in their welterweight title bout.

  • Maine man who fled arrest found up in tree

    By The Associated Press | Updated: 9 hr ago

    GRAY, Maine — Police said a man they were tracking after he took off following a traffic stop was found hiding 50 feet up in a tree. The Portland Press Herald reported authorities in Windham County caught Weston Wing, 30, on Wednesday morning after flagging him down on a speed limit violation. Wing refused to pull over for the officer and then crashed near an intersection on Route 115. He then ran into the woods. A police dog found Wing, who authorities say was clinging to to tree branches. Wing faces charges of running from police and driving with a suspended license. A lieutenant from Windham County told the newspaper Wing has had about 20 license

  • In downtown OKC, more than 1,000 apartments and homes will open in the next two years.

    By Steve Lackmeyer, Business Writer | Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    The downtown housing boom is continuing, but while out-of-state developers remain bullish, local developers are slowing down and asking when supply will out-pace demand.

  • Two bills address Red River dispute

    By Tribune News Service | Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    WICHITA FALLS, Texas — Bills to resolve the border dispute between Texas landowners and the Bur eau of Land Management were filed by federal lawmakers on Thursday. Rep. Mac Thornberry, R-Clarendon, introduced House Resolution 2130, and Sen. John Cornyn, R-Texas, introduced Senate Bill 1153. The Red River Private Property Protection Acts outlines specific measures to protect Texas property owners' rights. Those include: Commissioning a survey of the entire 116-mile stretch of contested area along the Red River using the gradient boundary survey method developed and backed by the Supreme Court to find

  • From high school to higher ed

    By Karolyn Bolay
    Oklahoma State University |
    Updated: 10 hr ago

    A whirlwind of pomp and circumstance, graduation gowns and diplomas is about to begin across the state as high school students begin the transition to higher education. And Oklahoma State University is committed to making that transition as smooth as possible for incoming freshmen. Many students struggle with finding a major that fits their passion and can become a career path. With more than 200 academic majors and the Honors College available, incoming freshmen at OSU are sure to find a major matching their career goals. Even undergraduate students can participate in research alongside professors.

  • A big thumbs-down: Thumb arthritis common, especially among baby boomer women

    By Jaclyn Cosgrove
    Staff Writer |
    Updated: 7 hr ago

    Thumb arthritis is the most common form of osteoarthritis affecting the hand, according to the Mayo Clinic. Dr. Ghazi Rayan, an orthopedic surgeon at Integris Baptist Medical Center, answered a few questions about the disease.

  • Ohio woman gets diploma 63 years late

    The Associated Press | Updated: 10 hr ago

    LORAIN, Ohio — A woman who missed graduation in 1952 because she needed a half-credit of gym class has received her high school diploma decades later in a surprise ceremony. A graduation march played Thursday while 80-year-old Susan Bostik Reynolds was pushed in a wheelchair by her daughter, Cindy Bracy, to a stage at Lorain's Clearview High School. She had been told it was an early Mother's Day gift. Clearview Superintendent Jerome Davis handed the diploma to Reynolds and shook her hand. She wore a blue graduation cap for the ceremony in a new auditorium at her old school, The Morning Journal reported. Reynolds said she waited a long time for the

  • New splint procedure helps boy with breathing trouble

    By Mark Roth
    Pittsburgh Post-Gazette |
    Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    PITTSBURGH — A momentary glance at a news story led Meghan Orbich to the operation that would save her son's life. Orbich, 35, of Oakmont, was scrolling through the Web last year while her son Ian was in Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh of UPMC, still struggling to breathe despite two open heart operations, a surgical opening in his throat, and a ventilator. She spotted a news story about how doctors at the University of Michigan had used 3D printing to create splints to prop open the airways of two boys suffering from the same kind of rare condition as her son.

  • Sunday television news shows

    | Updated: 9 hr ago

    NEWS SHOWS Local stations “The Verdict,” 9 a.m., Cox channel 3. Kari Watkins, executive director, Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum; Susan Winchester, foundation executive committee chairman, Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum. “Flash Point,” 9:30 a.m., KFOR-4. Rep. Jon Echols, R-Oklahoma City, who authored the new “Katie's Law,” which allows the use of cannabis oil for medical purposes. “State Chamber of Oklahoma's Business

  • Oklahoma Child Death Review Board reports on leading causes of children's deaths

    BY JENNIFER PALMER
    Staff Writer |
    Updated: 9 hr ago

    The leading causes of death among Oklahoma children are unsafe sleep practices and traffic fatalities—both preventable, according to the state Child Death Review Board.

  • 'A lifelong hole in their heart'

    By JIM SALTER
    Associated Press |
    Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    ST. LOUIS — Eighteen black women who were told decades ago that their babies had died soon after birth at a St. Louis hospital now wonder if the infants were taken away by hospital officials to be raised by other families. The suspicions arose from the story of Zella Jackson Price, who said she was 26 in 1965 when she gave birth at Homer G. Phillips Hospital in St. Louis. Hours later, she was told that her daughter had died, but she never saw a body or a death certificate. No one is sure who was responsible, but Price's daughter ended up in foster care, only to resurface almost 50 years later. Melanie Gilmore, who now lives in Eugene, Ore.

  • Top University of Central Oklahoma students to be recognized

    FROM STAFF REPORTS | Updated: 10 hr ago

    The University of Central Oklahoma will recognize five students as class marshals during UCO’s spring 2015 commencement ceremonies Friday and Saturday. The students achieved the highest academic records within their colleges.

  • Scientists unearth weird 'platypus' dinosaur made of mismatched parts

    By Deborah Netburn
    Los Angeles Times |
    Yesterday

    Paleontologists have unearthed a strange new species of dinosaur that is unlike anything they have seen before. The newly described Chilesaurus diegosuarezi was an ostrich-size dinosaur that walked upright like a Tyrannosaurus rex but had the teeth of a more primitive long-necked plant eater. “The interesting thing about this dinosaur is that different parts of it look very similar to unrelated dinosaurs,” said Martin Ezcurra, a researcher at the University of Birmingham, England, who helped describe the animal in the journal Nature. “It is like a combination of different dinosaurs in a single species.

  • Oklahoma business people, May 3

    | Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    Oklahoma business people, May 3

  • Don't fall for these five money-grabbing tricks

    By JOSEPH PISANI
    AP Business Writer |
    Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    NEW YORK — Infomercials that sell shampoos, zit creams and the latest weight loss gadgets can be hard to turn away from. But before you pick up that phone, you should know that the low, low prices and easy monthly payments advertised are not always what you'll pay. “There are many problems with infomercials,” says Edgar Dworsky, the editor of consumer resource guide ConsumerWorld.org. “Not all of them are misleading, but many are.” Leaving aside whether the miracle products really work as advertised (some do, but always check out online reviews at Amazon.com or elsewhere), you have to be careful and aware that the $19.95 price touted often will

  • With state prisons over capacity, some are calling for reversal of harsh sentencing law

    By Jennifer Palmer, Staff Writer | Published: Sun, May 3, 2015

    Oklahoma prisons are well above capacity, yet more than 50 people are serving a sentence of life without parole for drugs, the result of a harsh, three-strikes law enacted in the 1980s. Now, some are saying it’s time for change.

  • Q&A with some of Oklahoma's longest-serving educators

    By NOUR HABIB
    Tulsa World |
    Updated: 9 hr ago

    Oklahoma has many long-time educators who have been teaching students for decades. The top 10 longest-serving educators alone — according to state Education Department records — have more than 500 full time or full time-equivalent years of shared teaching experience. The longest-serving teacher on the list is Wilma Logue, who has a total of 59 years of experience. She spent them all at Barnsdall Public Schools. Dale Edwards Sr. at Tulsa Public School's Webster High School has 51 years under his belt. Mary “The Fox” Johnson at Ardmore Public Schools has 49 years.




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