- Texas man arrested for powder-letter hoax
- Islamic State opens ‘marriage bureau’ for single jihadists
- Drone almost blocks California firefighting planes
- Tornado rips off roofs, downs trees near Boston
- GOP: Environmental rules keeping agents from accessing border
- John Kerry: Millions displaced by religious fighting in 2013
- Federal appeals court rules against Virginia’s gay marriage ban
- White House says Russia ‘losing’ war in Ukraine
- Hamas turns to North Korea for weapons deal, Iran for money
- Syrian casualties surge as jihadis consolidate
Topic - Anja Niedringhaus
Afghan central government authorities on Wednesday began questioning the police commander who killed an Associated Press photographer and wounded an AP reporter, a day after he was transferred by helicopter to the capital - a rare case in which an Afghan officer or soldier who shot a foreigner was captured alive.
A highly acclaimed German photographer who worked for The Associated Press for years was killed on Friday after an Afghan policeman opened fire on her car. An AP reporter sitting next to her was injured.
An Afghan boy on a swing ride with a toy submachine gun in his hand. A black-clad Iraqi mother giving a bottle to her baby daughter outside Abu Ghraib prison as she waits for the release of detainees. A U.S. Marine mourning the loss of 31 comrades in Iraq.
Associated Press correspondent Kathy Gannon, wounded Friday, April 4, 2014 during a shooting that killed AP photographer Anja Niedringhaus, has reported on Afghanistan for nearly three decades, chronicling the Soviet occupation, the fall of the Taliban and the coming withdrawal of foreign troops.(AP Photo/Dimitri Messinis, File)
FILE - In this March 29, 2011 file photo made by Associated Press photographer Anja Niedringhaus, a Libyan rebel urges people to leave as shelling from Gadhafi's forces started landing on the frontline outside of Bin Jawaad, 150 kilometers (93 miles) east of Sirte, central Libya.