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ADDS RESTRICTION THAT AP MEMBERS MAY NOT USE THE PHOTO IN THEIR ONLINE EDITIONS - Kaci Hickox, a nurse who treated Ebola patients in West Africa, left, and boyfriend Ted Wilbur take questions from the media outside her home in Fort Kent, Maine, on Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014. Hickox, the first person forced into New Jersey's mandatory quarantine for people arriving at the Newark airport from three West African countries, vowed to defy Maine's voluntary quarantine. (AP Photo/Portland Press Herald, Whitney Hayward)  MANDATORY CREDIT. FOR PRINT EDITIONS ONLY. NOT FOR ONLINE USE.
Maine nurse defies Ebola quarantine with bike rideNurse defies Ebola quarantine in Maine, goes for an hourlong bike ride with her boyfriend
The Associated Press32 minutes ago
Marine wants new charges in Iraq war crime tossedAttorneys for Marine who served 7 years in Iraqi man's 2006 killing want new charges dismissed
The Associated Press1 hour ago
FILE- In this Oct. 30, 2012 file photo,  a woman walks through flood water and past a stalled ambulance in the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy in Hoboken, NJ. New York health officials estimate about 700,000 residents are still experiencing mental health problems related to the storm, which hit on Oct. 29, 2012. New Jersey officials did not have a similar estimate but in the 15 months after Sandy, the state supported a disaster mental health program that served 500,000 people. (AP Photo/Charles Sykes, File)
Correction: Superstorm-Mental Health storyCorrection: Superstorm-Mental Health story
The Associated Press1 hour ago
A man jumps over a burning couch in the Mission district after the San Francisco Giants beat the Kansas City Royals to win the World Series on Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014, in San Francisco. (AP Photo/Noah Berger)
Gunfire, arrests erupt as Giants fans revel in winAs San Francisco Giants fans revel in series victory, celebration turns violent in some areas
The Associated Press1 hour ago
This Tuesday, Oct. 28, 2014 photo provided by the U.S. Geological Survey shows lava that has pushed through a fence marking a property boundary above the town of Pahoa on the Big Island of Hawaii. After weeks of slow, stop-and-go movement, a river of asphalt-black lava was less than the length of a football field from homes in the Big Island community Tuesday. The lava flow easily burned down an empty shed at about 7:30 a.m., several hours after entering a residential property in Pahoa Village, said Hawaii County Civil Defense Director Darryl Oliveira. A branch of the molten stream was less than 100 yards (90 meters) from a two-story house. It could hit the home later Tuesday if it continues on its current path, Oliveira estimated. Residents of Pahoa Village, the commercial center of the island's rural Puna district south of Hilo, have had weeks to prepare for what's been described as a slow-motion disaster. Most have either already left or are prepared to go. (AP Photo/U.S. Geological Survey)
Hawaii lava flow is slow, gentle, yet unrelentingHawaii lava flow is slow, gentle, yet unrelenting as it edges close to Big Island road, homes
The Associated Press1 hour ago

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