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10 for today: Thursday, April 10

10 for today: Thursday, April 10

SCHOOL STABBINGS: Mike Kane, a parishioner at the Newlonsburg Presbyterian Church in Murrysville, Pa., works on a sign outside his church that neighbors with the Franklin Regional School District campaus, where several people were stabbed at Franklin Regional High School on Wednesday, April 9. Photo: Associated Press/Gene J. Puksar

Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:

1. FIVE-MINUTE STABBING FRENZY, THEN BLOOD EVERYWHERE

Like a horror movie come to life, a blank-faced student tears down a high school hallway swinging knives, slashing and injuring 21 classmates and a security guard before he is tackled by an assistant principal.

2. PROSECUTOR CALLS PISTORIUS’ APOLOGY TO REEVA’S FAMILY AN INSINCERE SPECTACLE

Faced with tough questions on his fourth day on the stand, the Olympian double amputee says he never got a chance to tell his girlfriend he loved her.

3. HOW THE PLANE SEARCH IS BRINGING MALAYSIA AND AUSTRALIA CLOSER

The two nations are using glowing words to reassure the world that their troubled past will not affect the search for MH370.

4. NATO COMMANDER: US MAY SEND TROOPS TO EASTERN EUROPE

The alliance’s chief in Europe tells the AP that Washington is looking at a package of military measures to reassure its members nearest Russia.

5. AFGHANS BEGIN PROBE OF AP PHOTOGRAPHER’S DEATH

The authorities are not rushing to declare the motive of the policeman they say carried out the attack.

6. CAR SMASHES INTO FLORIDA DAY CARE

A child dies and 14 others are injured in the hit-and-run, chain-reaction crash.

7. WHERE PENTAGON CHIEF IS SEEKING CLOSER TIES

Hagel is wrapping up a 10-day trip to Asia in Mongolia where he signed an agreement expanding military cooperation.

8. SOMETHING IN THE AIR

The air quality is so bad in China, an artist who traveled to Provence and brought home a jar of clean air was able to sell it for $860.

9. WHY ROSA PARKS’ ARCHIVES ARE UNAVAILABLE FOR VIEWING

The belongings of the woman who fought for freedom are bound up in a legal fight, and locked away in a New York warehouse.

10. THE LATEST KIWI TO MEET THE VISITING ROYALS

William and Kate visit a New Zealand aviation museum and get a tour of a collection of World War I aircraft from none other than the “Lord of the Rings” director, Peter Jackson.

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Amanda Knox murder conviction overturned

FILE - In this Jan. 31, 2014, file photo, Amanda Knox prepares to leave the set following a television interview in New York. Knox is engaged to Colin Sutherland, a musician who recently moved to Seattle from New York, a person close to the Knox family confirmed for The Associated Press. Knox’s murder conviction in the 2007 stabbing of her roommate has been reinstated by an Italian court, but the former college exchange student maintains her innocence and vows she won’t willingly go back to Italy. Both Knox and Sutherland are 27. No wedding date had been set.

Italy's highest court has overturned the murder conviction against Amanda Knox, bringing to a definitive end the high-profile case.

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Time for Iran to make tough decisions in nuclear talks

In this March 26, 2015, photo, Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif, center, leaves a meeting with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and other U.S. officials at a hotel in Lausanne, Switzerland. U.S. and Iranian diplomats gather at a Baroque palace in Europe, a historic nuclear agreement within reach. Over Iraq’s deserts, their militaries fight a common foe. Leaders in Washington and Tehran, capitals once a million miles from each other in ideological terms, wrestle for the first time in decades with the notion of a rapprochement.

Six world powers and Iran move closer to a deal, but there are still major disagreements.

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Celebrities protest new Indiana law

George Takei poses for a portrait at Quaker Good Energy Lodge with GenArt and the Collective , during the Sundance Film Festival, on Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014 in Park City, Utah.

Celebrities call for an Indiana boycott after the passing of a controversial law that could lead to discrimination against gay couples.

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Senate’s Harry Reid will not seek re-election

Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid of Nev. adjusts his glasses as he speaks to reporters on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, March 24, 2015, following a policy luncheon. Reid is wearing special glasses as part of his recovery from injuries suffered in an exercise accident in January.

Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid says that it would be "inappropriate" for him to seek re-election.