By Michael Holden LONDON (Reuters) - Prince William said on Monday he and wife Kate were thrilled to be expecting their second baby, after news of the pregnancy was released early because the Duchess had been suffering from morning sickness. The baby will be fourth-in-line to the British throne, after grandfather Prince Charles, father William and elder brother George, the couple's first child born in July last year. The announcement was made on Monday after Kate was forced to pull out of an official engagement at the University of Oxford because she was feeling unwell. "We're immensely thrilled, it's great news, early days but I'm hoping that things settle down, she feels a bit better," Prince William told reporters on the visit.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. (AP) — Already among the leaders in abortion restrictions, Missouri could be poised to enact one of the nation's longest mandatory waiting periods for women wanting to terminate a pregnancy.
ZENICA, Bosnia-Herzegovina (AP) — Families and friends have buried five Bosnian miners whose bodies were recovered from a coal mine pit that collapsed last week when a 3.5-magnitude earthquake hit the central town of Zenica.
Chicago actress Molly Glynn, who had a recurring role on NBC's "Chicago Fire" and performed in many of the city's theatres, died Saturday morning after she was hit by a falling tree in a north suburban forest preserve on Friday, according to relatives and police.
ATLANTA (AP) — Chick-fil-A founder S. Truett Cathy died early Monday at 93. The billionaire rose from poverty by building a privately held restaurant chain that famously closes every Sunday but drew unwanted attention for the Cathy family's opposition to gay marriage.
NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stock indexes moved mostly lower in early trading Monday after the market reached a record high last week. Campbell Soup fell after the company said its 2015 income would miss expectations. Yahoo, which owns a stake in Alibaba, rose in anticipation of the giant Chinese technology company going public.
GRAND HAVEN, Mich. (AP) — With climate change still a political minefield across the nation despite the strong scientific consensus that it's happening, some community leaders have hit upon a way of preparing for the potentially severe local consequences without triggering explosions of partisan warfare: Just change the subject.