Trump: Obama should be investigated over Clinton email serverBy Steve Holland and Emily Stephenson DORAL, Fla./WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump said on Tuesday that President Barack Obama should be investigated over a private email server Hillary Clinton used while secretary of state, saying Obama "knew all about" her email arrangements. "That's why he stuck up for Hillary, because he didn't want to be dragged in. Because he knew all about her private server," Trump said of the Democratic president in an interview with Reuters.
The Latest: Police: Couple killed by officers had BB gunsELKTON, Md. (AP) ? The Latest on two people shot to death by police as officers were serving warrants at a motel room, according to authorities (all times local):
New Wells Fargo CEO to employees: 'We're sorry'NEW YORK (AP) ? Newly appointed Wells Fargo CEO Tim Sloan told employees Tuesday that he is "sorry for the pain" that the bank's employees have suffered as a result of the company's sales practices scandal.
Cubs slugger Schwarber returns, will bat 5th in Game 1
Chipotles sales fall again as it tries to win back customersNEW YORK (AP) ? Chipotle said sales fell for the fourth straight quarter, as the company struggles to win back customers after an E. coli scare last year.
Prince Albert II visits new purchase: mom Grace Kelly's home
PHILADELPHIA (AP) ? Prince Albert II of Monaco was in Philadelphia on Tuesday inspecting a house he recently bought: the home where his mother, Oscar-winning actress Grace Kelly, grew up and accepted a marriage proposal from his father, Prince Rainier III.
Officials investigate claim of noose around student's neck
WIGGINS, Miss. (AP) ? A south Mississippi high school student has been disciplined following allegations that one or more white students put a noose around the neck of a black football player, a lawyer for the school district said Tuesday.
Maduro, opponents trade 'coup' charges in Venezuela crisis
Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro accused the opposition-majority legislature Tuesday of staging a "parliamentary coup" after lawmakers voted to put him on trial amid a tense political and economic crisis. Accused by the legislature of "abandoning his post" and "criminal and political responsibility" for Venezuela's descent into crisis, Maduro fired back by calling a meeting of his National Defense Council on Wednesday -- the same day the opposition plans massive anti-government protests. Lawmakers earlier voted to open a "political and criminal trial" against Maduro over what they themselves have declared a coup: authorities' decision last week to halt their efforts to call a referendum on removing the leftist leader from power.
The Latest: Trump, Clinton stop personally fundraising
Missing backup dancer for Rihanna, Beyonce found safe