Tsipras defiant as banks shut, markets rocked
ATHENS, Greece (AP) ? Anxious pensioners swarmed closed bank branches Monday and long lines snaked outside ATMs as Greeks endured the first day of serious controls on their daily economic lives ahead of a referendum that could determine whether the country has to ditch the euro currency and return to the drachma.
Microsoft sheds some of its ad business, mapping serviceSAN FRANCISCO (AP) ? Microsoft is handing off some its digital advertising business to AOL and selling its street-image mapping operation to Uber, as the giant software company tries to focus on activities more relevant to its core business.
Transgender immigration detainees may be housed by genderSANTA ANA, Calif. (AP) ? Immigration authorities will consider housing transgender detainees based on the gender they identify with in the wake of criticism about detention conditions for the population, officials said on Monday.
US-Germany semifinal features world's top goalkeepers
MONTREAL (AP) ? The Women's World Cup semifinal clash between top-ranked Germany and the second-ranked United States will feature two of the best goalkeepers in the game: Nadine Angerer and Hope Solo.
Cruz's new book ignites spat with GOP strategist Karl Rove
AP Source: AC/DC finally heading to Spotify
Now comes the SpaceX rocket whodunit: A complex mystery
NBC to Donald Trump: You're fired
NEW YORK (AP) ? NBC said Monday that it is ending its business relationship with mogul and GOP presidential candidate Donald Trump because of comments he made about Mexican immigrants during the announcement of his campaign.
5 Royals lead in All-Star voting, balloting ends Thursday
NEW YORK (AP) ? Toronto third baseman Josh Donaldson and Seattle designated hitter Nelson Cruz have moved ahead in fan voting for starting spots in the All-Star Game, leaving five Kansas City Royals still in the lead.
Union sues feds over hack, says agency had ample warning
WASHINGTON (AP) ? The largest federal employee union filed a class action lawsuit Monday against the federal personnel office, its leaders and one of its contractors, arguing that negligence contributed to what government officials are calling one of the most damaging cyberthefts in U.S. history.