With his self-imposed deadline looming, President Barack Obama’s pledge to resettle 10,000 Syrian refugees in the United States is nowhere near completion.
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BLOOMINGTON, Ill. — Donald Trump remained defiant at another campaign stop Sunday, blaming the media and Bernie Sanders for violence at his rallies and mocking a protester struggling to be heard.
INDIANAPOLIS — They were a mismatched bunch, those runners: two Australian shepherds, a towering Labrador retriever and a tiny border terrier. The four of them, known as Team Reprise, strutted to the track. They were minutes from a North American championship.
INDIANAPOLIS — The kids felt it first. That day, when the governor declared refugees like them unwelcome, fear pulsed through their schools.
INDIANAPOLIS — Almost 12 hours after Gov. Mike Pence announced his intent to block Syrian refugees from entering Indiana, the Batman family still hadn’t heard the news.
Justin Ross pulled into the Koomer Ridge Campground in eastern Kentucky a few hours removed from giving an afternoon exam in Bloomington. As he parked, he heard his son and nephew had slipped away and gone missing in Red River Gorge.
Rod Gesner leans against the recreational vehicle he calls home and watches the sun fall behind Kirkwood Avenue. IU students and the city’s homeless population file past as he waits.
Don Lucas’s table, tucked into a corner of Nick’s English Hut, had an open seat. To his left sat his wife, Judy. Across the table was his daughter, Becky Schmuel. He was holding the fourth seat for a particular type of person — an expert in TV trivia.
CARMEL, Ind — Annette dared only to watch from afar. She parked in a pharmacy across the street, opting to look through binoculars rather than risk stepping foot on Church property.
LEBANON, Ind. – Ryan Tucker sits on a white plastic table at the front of the classroom, flipping a blue marker as his students shift in their seats.
NOBLESVILLE, Ind. — Dozens of Hannah Wilson’s friends sit in a circle on the black mats. Some scribble last messages to their friend on red balloons. Some do their best to smile, to laugh through the tears. Some do ?nothing at all.
Once inside the gates — past the giant LED sign in the parking lot flashing safety rules in Spanish and the dozens of fans waving Mexican flags — it became just another soccer game, one in which IU was pressured from the first minute.
His team had been knocked out of the Dick’s Sporting Goods high school national championship, but Thomas Bryant had one more splash to make in New York City. Saturday afternoon, the top-25 recruit announced his commitment to play next season at IU.
MUNCIE — Between the 5-foot painting of a naked woman and the half-empty liquor shelf, Jim Harty is pacing.
Max Hoetzel — the latest loss in a week of departures from IU — will transfer, the program announced Friday.
OMAHA, Neb. — After yet another blow of the whistle, IU Assistant Coach Tim Buckley was furious. He threw himself into his chair and tossed his arms in the air.
OMAHA, Neb. — There were no tears. The expected anguish of an NCAA Tournament loss was nowhere to be found in IU’s locker room. There was sadness, yes. Regret, disappointment, even anger. But no tears.
OMAHA, Neb. — Troy Williams loves to dunk, that’s no secret.
OMAHA, Neb. — With the same ligament-saving brace wrapped around his right knee, Hanner Mosquera-Perea took the floor for IU’s open practice Thursday afternoon and looked — at least to the naked eye — ready to go.
A late-season collapse wasn’t enough to keep IU out of the NCAA Tournament, after all. The Hoosiers were announced as a No. 10 seed and will play Wichita State on Friday in Omaha, Neb.