By The Associated Press
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
1. GOP CONCERNS ON TRUMP AND COMEY POSE THREAT TO THEIR AGENDA
Several Republican senators question the timing of the firing of the FBI director, but most are dismissing Democratic calls for a special counsel.
2. SENATE PANEL SUBPOENAS FLYNN DOCUMENTS IN RUSSIA INVESTIGATION
Sens. Richard Burr and Mark Warner say the panel acted after Flynn, Trump’s former national security adviser, declined to cooperate with an April 28 request to turn over the documents.
3. SAUDIS PAID US VETERANS WHO CAMPAIGNED AGAINST 9/11 LAWSUIT LAW
The veterans’ lobbying effort began within a month after Congress voted for the law, which allows Sept. 11 victims’ families to sue Saudi Arabia in U.S. court.
4. WHY CHINA’S ‘NEW SILK ROAD’ PROJECT STIRS WORRIES
Governments from Washington to Moscow to New Delhi worry that Beijing is trying to build its own political influence and erode theirs.
5. WHEN VETERAN HOMELESSNESS MIGHT END
New Veterans Affairs Secretary David Shulkin says the goal is achievable, but will take years longer than his predecessor predicted.
6. EIGHT ARCTIC NATIONS MEET IN ALASKA AMID DRILLING WORRIES
U.S. Secretary of State Rex Tillerson and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov are among those attending the gathering in Fairbanks.
7. ONE KILLED, DOZENS INJURED IN ANOTHER DAY OF CLASHES IN VENEZUELA
National guardsmen launch tear gas and a group of armed pro-government militiamen harass protesters as they try to march to the Supreme Court to demand elections.
8. WHO WAS BOOED WHILE GIVING A COMMENCEMENT SPEECH
Education Secretary Betsy DeVos plows through her speech at Bethune-Cookman, a historically black university, through shouts of “liar!” and “just go” by graduating students.
9. STALLED GROWTH FOR SNAPCHAT IN THE SHADOW OF FACEBOOK
Parent company Snap Inc.’s revenue fell below Wall Street’s expectations in its first quarterly earnings since its initial public offering of stock.
10. WHAT ROBOCARS MUST LEARN BEFORE HITTING ROAD
Well-behaved, self-driving cars must learn how to share the road with human drivers who routinely speed and break other traffic rules.