10 things to know today

By: 
AP
Staff Writer

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

1. U.S., CUBA RESTORE FULL DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS

The Cuban flag is set to fly outside what is now the country's embassy in the United States for the first time since the countries severed ties in 1961.

2. 28 PEOPLE KILLED IN EXPLOSION IN TURKEY

No one has claimed responsibility for the blast, which occurred in the southeastern city of Suruc near the Syrian border.

3. GREEK BANKS REOPEN, BUT LIMITS REMAIN

Many restrictions on transactions, including cash withdrawals, remain, while new taxes mean coffee, tea and even condoms all cost more.

4. ISLAMIC STATE MILITANTS RECRUIT NEW GENERATION

The extremist group enlists teens and children using gifts, threats and brainwashing, according to AP interviews with residents who fled or still live in IS-held territory in Syria and Iraq.

5. UNDER OATH, COSBY PROVIDES DETAILS ON WOMANIZING

Transcripts from a 2005-06 deposition help show that the comic actor was a philanderer who plied young women with quaaludes.

6. DEPRESSION MAY HAVE LED TO TENN. KILLINGS

Muhammad Youssef Abdulazeez also fought drug and alcohol abuse, spending time in Jordan last year to help clean himself up, a family spokesman says.

7. GOP SHEDS CAUTIOUS APPROACH TO TRUMP

His rivals spend much of the weekend condemning his comments and suggesting he is unfit to serve as commander-in-chief. But the tycoon simply may not care.

8. WHO IS READY TO ENDORSE IRAN NUCLEAR DEAL

The U.N. Security Council is set to adopt a resolution approving the accord and adopt measures leading to the end of U.N. sanctions against the Iranian economy.

9. WHAT BLOCKS TRAFFIC TO AND FROM ARIZONA

An elevated section of Interstate 10 collapses amid heavy rains in the California desert, injuring one driver and halting travel for thousands.

10. BROADWAY AUDIENCE SMARTPHONE FAUX PAS GET SPOTLIGHT

Some theater-world insiders say it's time to educate, rather than scold, spectators who are used to interactivity and may not be steeped in theater etiquette.

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