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FILE - In this Sept. 22, 2017 file photo, New Orleans mayoral candidate LaToya Cantrell listens to donors at the home of Robert Ripley in New Orleans. On Saturday, Nov. 18, 2017, Cantrell and former municipal Judge Desiree Charbonnet were in a runoff that would determine which one would become the first woman elected to serve as New Orleans' mayor. (Sophia Germer/The Advocate via AP)
Latoya Cantrell will become New Orleans' 1st female mayorCity Council member Latoya Cantrell was the victor Saturday night in an election that will make her the first woman mayor in New Orleans' history
The Associated Press41 minutes ago
The Latest: Cantrell declares victory in New OrleansCity Council Latoya Cantrell is the apparent victor in the New Orleans mayor's race
The Associated Press55 minutes ago
Man burned by exploding chainsaw dies from his injuriesAuthorities say a man who was seriously burned when his chainsaw exploded has died from his injuries
The Associated Press1 hour ago
Ohio candidate doesn't regret sexual conquest Facebook postAn Ohio Supreme Court justice and Democratic gubernatorial candidate said on Facebook that people should "lighten up" after deleting a previous post outlining his sexual history with women that drew intense criticism
The Associated Press3 hours ago
This undated photo released by the Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency (DPAA) shows U.S. Army Air Forces 1st Lt. Homer Spence and Marine Corps Reserve Assistant Cook Frank Masoni, of Gilroy, Calif. He will be buried Saturday, Nov. 18, 2017 with military honors, according to the Defense Department. Two U.S. servicemen whose remains were identified more than six decades after they were killed overseas during World War II will finally get funerals in their California hometowns. Masoni was killed in Nov. 1943 during a battle with Japanese forces on an island in the Pacific Ocean. He was 21. His remains were identified using dental and other records. (Defense POW/MIA Accounting Agency via AP)
Servicemen killed in WWII to finally be buried in CaliforniaTwo U.S. servicemen whose remains were identified more than six decades after they were killed overseas during World War II will finally get funerals in their California hometowns
The Associated Press3 hours ago
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