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Here's a look at some of the big sports stories making news today, Friday, July 10.
A new story of how the minions hooked up with Gru presents deliciously wide open possibilities that aren't always met.
Your daily look at the stories that will be talked about today.
A woman who owns a hot chocolate business is selling her grandmother's Maryland house for $100 and a winning chocolate recipe.
A look at the Hollywood headlines of days gone by.
Chris Tucker has confirmed the rumors: He is reuniting with co-star Jackie Chan for a fourth installment of the action comedy franchise.
An L.A. judge has appointed a temporary conservator to look after the Eagles co-founder amid concerns for his mental state and allegations of abuse.
Prosecutors in California have charged the defensive tackle following allegations he assaulted his ex-fiancée while she held their 2-month-old child.
The country star will be recognized for his exploration of the genre and for redrawing the boundaries to cross into jazz, blues, and rock.
Bullock supplies the voice of the glamorous Scarlett Overkill, who wants the small yellow minions to help her get the British crown jewels.
A doc finds 62 hair bands and 8 pairs of underwear inside a hungry Pittsburgh pup.
Serena Williams feasted on familiar prey as she reached an eighth Wimbledon final with a superb 6-2 6-4 victory over Maria Sharapova, her 17th win in a row over the Russian.
The Rolling Stones guitarist announced the release of "Crosseyed Heart," his third solo album.
The rocker wanted to shoot a music video inside the reformatory but officials denied the request, saying there are too many risks.
Officials say a cellphone case that's shaped like a handgun could be mistaken for the real thing.
Keyes was best known for his role as Hugo, the bodyguard of George Jefferson, in the hit '70s TV sitcom.
Five-time major champion Phil Mickelson has refused to comment on allegations linking him to an illegal gambling operation.
Lawmakers sharply criticized plans to cut soldiers and civilian personnel due to tight budgets, warning it was risky and short-sighted.
There's gonna be a lot of kids named Olaf and Elsa running around.
Embattled FIFA President Sepp Blatter says continental confederations, rather than soccer's world governing body, are to blame for the corruption scandal engulfing the game.