10 Things to Know for Tuesday
By The Associated Press
Jul. 18, 2017
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Tuesday:
Jerry Moran of Kansas and Mike Lee of Utah say they will oppose the Republican health care bill, dealing a fatal blow to GOP leaders' latest effort to repeal and replace President Barack Obama's legislation. The two senators have issued separate statements saying they can't support the legislation, meaning Republicans cannot move ahead on the bill.
The man at the center of multiple probes into Russia's interference in the 2016 presidential election seeks sanctuary from the swirling eddy of news coverage in the beach town where he grew up surfing and skateboarding.
An Australian meditation teacher and bride-to-be who had relocated to Minneapolis was shot dead by a police officer over the weekend after she apparently called authorities to report a possible assault near her home.
Authorities say nine members of an extended family killed at an Arizona swimming hole had no warning until the wall of water was upon them.
The former football star and TV pitchman appears before state parole board members next week seeking his release after more than eight years for an ill-fated bid to retrieve sports memorabilia. Simpson will have history in his favor and a clean record behind bars.
They call for supporters to escalate street protests after more than 7 million people rejected a government plan to rewrite the constitution and consolidate its power over a country stricken by shortages and inflation and riven by more than 100 days of clashes between protesters and police.
Negotiations to extricate Britain from the European Union start with both sides still seemingly far apart on citizens' rights after Brexit officially takes place in less than two years.
A Chinese-American Princeton graduate student at sentenced to 10 years in prison in Iran for allegedly "infiltrating" the country and sending confidential material abroad is innocent of all charges against him, his professor says.
Republican Gov. Eric Greitens surprised lawmakers by signing an executive order, part of the effort to combat doctor shopping and prescription opioid addiction. Skeptics quickly emerged on both sides of the debate.
The tennis legend clarifies to AP what he meant by this during the trophy presentation after his record-breaking eighth Wimbledon championship: "I hope this wasn't my last match. And I hope I can come back next year and try to defend the title." Some wondered whether that meant Federer was considering retirement, but Federer, 35, says simply: "I can't think too far ahead."