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New Jersey woman makes 80-mile trek for mental health issuesA New Jersey woman pulling a casket is walking about 80 miles from her home to the state capitol to raise awareness of mental health issues, including suicide and addiction
The Associated Press20 minutes ago
A June 20, 2015 photo provided by the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden shows Harambe, a western lowland gorilla, who was fatally shot Saturday, May 28, 2016, to protect a 4-year-old boy who had entered its exhibit. (Jeff McCurry/Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden via The Cincinatti Enquirer via AP)
The Latest: Trump: Zoo had little choice in killing gorillaPresumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump says the Cincinnati Zoo had little choice but to kill a 17-year-old gorilla after a boy got into its exhibit
The Associated Press25 minutes ago
Responders with Texas Search and Rescue search for a flood victim in a pond near SH 130 and FW 812 in Austin, Texas, Tuesday May 31, 2016. National Weather Service meteorologists predicted the Brazos River would crest at 53.5 feet by midday Tuesday in Fort Bend County.  (Jay Janner/Austin American-Statesman via AP)
Swollen river feeds flooding near Houston as residents fleeResidents of some rural southeastern Texas counties are bracing for more flooding along a river that has reached a record-high crest
The Associated Press44 minutes ago
Thane Maynard, director of the Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden, speaks during a news conference, Monday, May 30, 2016, in Cincinnati. A gorilla named Harambe was killed by a special zoo response team on Saturday after a  4-year-old boy slipped into an exhibit and it was concluded his life was in danger. (AP Photo/John Minchillo)
Cops investigate boy's entry into exhibit, gorilla's killingPolice are investigating the circumstances surrounding a 4-year-old boy's entry into a Cincinnati Zoo exhibit and the fatal shooting of an endangered gorilla
The Associated Press58 minutes ago
Philadelphia police Officer Eric Tyler poses for a photograph, Thursday, May 26, 2016, in Philadelphia. Tyler was recognized for using a stun gun instead of a real gun on a suspect who threatened to shoot his colleague in February. Tyler, who has never shot anyone in his 12-year career, said he considered using deadly force but made a split-second decision not to.  More than 40 Philadelphia officers have received awards since December for defusing conflicts without shooting, clubbing or otherwise using maximum force against anyone. The awards reflect an increasing emphasis on “de-escalation” in police work. (AP Photo/Matt Rourke)
Police departments begin to reward restraint tacticsThe Philadelphia and Los Angeles police departments have instituted awards honoring officers who show restraint on the job
The Associated Press1 hour ago

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