Scenes from the field

Therapy on wheels in Sweden
Taxi Stockholm is offering free therapy sessions in the Swedish capital. CNN's Jim Boulden explains how it works.

2 FBI agents shot in St. Louis County: report
Agents were called to home to make an arrest, and someone was barricaded inside, authorities say

Zimbabwe vice president ousted from party post in succession war

Zimbabwe's President Robert Mugabe (R) and Vice-President Joice Mujuru at a meeting of the ruling ZANU-PF party headquarters on October 24, 2014 in HarareZimbabwe Vice President Joice Mujuru has been ousted from the ruling party's powerful central committee after being accused of plotting to assassinate President Robert Mugabe, state media reported Wednesday. A provincial executive committee refused to accept Mujuru's election papers ahead of a key ZANU-PF party congress next week after a campaign against her led by Mugabe's wife Grace. Mujuru's home district "rejected her application in elections that saw a number of other Zanu-PF bigwigs linked to her nefarious activities to oust President Robert Mugabe also failing to make it," the paper said. Mujuru and powerful Justice Minister Emmerson Mnangagwa were seen as the leading contenders to replace Mugabe, who has been in power since independence from Britain in 1980.


AP sources: Gov't to set stricter smog standard

FILE - in this July 8, 2014, file photo, Sen. James Inhofe, R-Okla., speaks to reporters on Capitol Hill in Washington. Inhofe, who will take over the Senate Environment and Public Works Committee in January, said in a statement late Tuesday, Nov. 25, 2104, that a stricter standard to be announced Wednesday by the Obama administration on smog-forming pollution allowed in the air "will lower our nation's economic competitiveness and stifle job creation for decades." He vowed "vigorous oversight" of the proposal in his new position. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh)WASHINGTON (AP) — The stricter smog standard proposed by the Obama administration joins a string of historic — and controversial — moves by the administration to improve air quality.


Hope for Nigerian schoolgirls?
Isha Sesay explains why the Nigerian girls, once seemingly so close to release, still haven't come home.

Protests spread in U.S.

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