- AT&T Park concession workers on one-day strike -
- AP Exclusive: New cause for ex-radical Olson -
- Police make 16 DUI arrests as holiday gets underway -
- Protesters in over 400 cities march vs Monsanto -
- Fair conditions give way to clouds, wind, some rain on Monday -
- Gay soccer player Robbie Rogers joins LA Galaxy -
- Girl's suicide after alleged attack troubles town -
- Drama, speed at Sac-Joaquin Section Masters track meet -
- South Sacramento robbery attempt ends with one dead -
- A long-ago war, a missing plane and an enduring mystery -
- Sacramento man makes light of earthquake, gets chuckles and criticism
- A long-ago war, a missing plane and an enduring mystery
- Girl's suicide after alleged attack troubles town
- Suburban Sacramento region schools improve API test scores
- New Sacramento Kings owners must quickly decide on staff, team
- Dry winter makes spring look like summer in Northern California streams
- Ask Emily: Game-changer: Obamacare's new coverage rules, costs
- CSUS prods students to graduate more quickly
- Delta commission votes to oppose water tunnel plan
- Seeds: Straw bale gardening catches on because of ease
Winslow Townson / AP
Pam Vingsness, right, comforts her crying mother, Rachel, of Newton, Mass., after they crossed the finish line, as runners who were unable to finish the Boston Marathon on April 15 because of the bombings were allowed to finish the last mile of the race in Boston, Saturday.
Charlie Riedel / AP
Paul Newton wipes away sweat while helping a friend sort through his tornado-ravaged home Saturday, in Moore, Okla. Cleanup continues after a huge tornado roared through the Oklahoma City suburb Monday, flattening a wide swath of homes and businesses.
K.M. Chaudary / AP
Pakistani women, mourn next to the bodies of their friends and relatives, who were killed in a gas cylinder explosion on a minibus, in Gujrat, Pakistan, Saturday. Police say that a teacher was among more than a dozen people burned to death in eastern Pakistan when a minibus taking children to school suddenly caught fire.
Hassan Ammar / AP
Egyptian men play snooker by candlelight at a club in the Mohandessin district, in Giza, Egypt, Saturday. Blackouts happened under autocratic leader Hosni Mubarak, ousted in a 2011 uprising, and became more noticeable last summer. In recent months, as temperatures climb again, they have become part of Egyptians daily routine, even in the most upscale districts of the capital. Along with a stuttering economy, traffic-clogging street protests, and a crime wave, they have come to symbolize the disorder of the post-Mubarak era. The government has urged citizens to cut down use of electricity during the summer and said it is working on securing enough funds to buy fuel to solve the problem.
Kamran Jebreili / AP
A 60-foot traditional dhow passes the city skyline, including the Burj Khalifa, the world's tallest tower, center, during the Al-Gaffal long distance traditional dhow race starting from Sir Bu Na'air island, 50 nautical miles west of the United Arab Emirates, which finishes in Dubai, Saturday.