Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Monday:
1. HOW SUPREME COURT RULING AFFECTS ABORTION PROVIDERS IN TEXAS
They're celebrating the decision to strike down major abortion restrictions, but also facing a daunting reality: New clinics won't be replacing the dozens that have closed any time soon.
2. RATINGS AGENCIES PUNISH UK FOR 'BREXIT'
But Prime Minister David Cameron insists that Britain's shock vote to leave the European Union won't send the economy into a tailspin even as the country was stripped of its top credit rating, and stock markets and the pound plummeted.
3. WHERE XENOPHOBIA IS SURGING
In Britain, accounts compiled by community groups suggest a sudden spike in incidents since Thursday's Brexit vote.
4. WHO APPEARED WITH CLINTON ON THE CAMPAIGN TRAIL
Hillary Clinton campaigns in battleground Ohio with Sen. Elizabeth Warren, a symbol of how the Democratic Party is coming together ahead of the presidential election.
5. WHICH TINY NATION PULLED OFF ONE OF SOCCER'S BIGGEST UPSETS EVER
Iceland, by the far the smallest country to qualify for a European Championship, is celebrating its stunning defeat of England.
6. FALLUJAH MIGHT BE FREED, BUT ITS CRISIS ISN'T OVER
Tens of thousands of Iraqis who survived a harrowing flight from Fallujah now find themselves in sprawling desert camps with little food, water or shelter.
7. VOLKSWAGEN REACHES 14.7 BILLION EMISSIONS SETTLEMENT
It would be the largest auto scandal settlement in U.S. history and a huge step toward addressing the legal fallout from its admission that its vehicles were designed to fool emissions tests.
8. FRANCE FINDS NO TERRORISM LINK IN EGYPTAIR PLANE CRASH
Authorities have opened an accident investigation inquiry into the May crash that killed 66 people.
9. WHY FISHING IS FADING IN NEW ENGLAND
After centuries of weathering overfishing, foreign competition and increasing regulation, climate change is the one that's doing Northeastern fishermen in.
10. IN WEST VIRGINIA, A DELUGE'S DAMAGE REVEALED
Thousands of homes and businesses were damaged or destroyed and at least 23 people died in the worst flooding the state has seen in three decades.