10 Things to Know for Today

10 Things to Know for Today

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

1. UN SAYS MIGRANT BOAT DISASTER IS THE WORST ON RECORD IN MEDITERRANEAN

The United Nations refugee agency estimates more than 800 people drowned when a boat packed with refugees trying to reach Europe sank on Saturday.

1. POPE ACCEPTS RESIGNATION OF U.S. BISHOP WHO FAILED TO REPORT SUSPECTED ABUSER

Bishop Robert Finn in Missouri had waited six months before notifying police about the Rev. Shawn Ratigan, whose computer contained lewd photos of young girls.

3. WHO MIGHT EMBARK ON POLITICAL EXPERIMENT

Jeb Bush is preparing to delegate many of the nuts-and-bolts tasks of seeking the White House to a political organization that can raise unlimited amounts of cash.

4. MINNESOTA MEN CHARGED WITH TRYING TO JOIN ISLAMIC MILITANTS

Authorities describe the accused as friends in the state's Somali community who recruited and inspired each other and met secretly to plan their travels.

5. OUSTED EGYPT PRESIDENT GETS 20 YEARS IN JAIL

The case stems from violence outside the presidential palace in December 2012, when Mohammed Morsi's supporters attacked opposition protesters, sparking clashes that killed at least 10 people.

6. WHAT'S NEXT IN BOSTON MARATHON BOMBING TRIAL

Jurors are getting ready to hear evidence on what Tsarnaev's punishment should be — life in prison or the death penalty.

7. US COUPLE SENTENCED TO PRISON IN BALI SUITCASE KILLING

An Indonesian court rules that Heather Mack and Tommy Schaefer intentionally killed Sheila von Wiese-Mack while vacationing last August.

8. REPLACING CARPET AT JERUSALEM SHRINE REVEALS RELIGIOUS RIFT

A routine remodeling project at the Dome of the Rock sparks a verbal holy war over the hilltop compound, which is revered by Jews and Muslims.

9. WHY MCDONALD'S IS STILL A POWERHOUSE

Rivals can only envy its massive reach, marketing power, the popularity of its breakfast menu and the new leadership.

10. US-CUBA TIES CHALLENGE BASEBALL PLAYERS

Learning English, finding their way in a new country and dealing with dual pressures of pro sports present daunting adjustments for ballplayers arriving from the island.