Scientists have more good news for coffee drinkers. Researchers have already found evidence that the drink, or the beans it's brewed from, can help with weight loss, reduce the risk for Alzheimer's and even reduce the risk of premature death. Now comes word that it may reduce pain. Researchers from Norway's National Institute of Occupational Health and Oslo University Hospital cautioned that the study wasn't designed to test coffee's influence on pain and the results come with uncertainties. But they noticed that 19 people who drank coffee reported a lower intensity of pain than 29 who didn't. It was published in the journal BMC Research Notes.
LOS ANGELES TIMES
More from Star Tribune
More from Nation
The 20-year-old suspect in the deadly Washington state mall shooting said nothing and appeared "zombie-like" when he was arrested by authorities nearly 24 hours into an intense manhunt, authorities said.
Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump are expected to meet separately with Israel's Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu on Sunday ahead of their first presidential debate on Monday night.
There have been both peaceful demonstrations and violent protests every day since Tuesday's shooting of 43-year-old Keith Lamont Scott: the black man fatally shot by a Charlotte police officer. The officer is also black.
The Latest on a fatal shooting at a mall in Washington state (all times local):
Newly released police video of a black man's fatal shooting, sought by protesters for days, isn't settling questions about whether the man threatened police with a gun before he was felled by a black officer.
Recommended For You
Charlotte police released dramatic video Saturday that shows officers with guns drawn surrounding a black man with his hands at his side before shots are fired and he buckles and falls. It's unclear if there was anything in the man's hands in the footage, which has done little to assuage his relatives.
Sixty percent of those who took part in recent focus groups said they plan to leave the state in the next three to five years.
Low unemployment, aging workforce push companies to launch new initiative.
Joe Mauer's past few months have been ruined by the strained quads he suffered in Atlanta on Aug. 16, while scoring from first base on a double.
While canned soup doesn't resonate as it once did with consumers, General Mills is making several changes to the signature soup line that executives hope will stem or reverse the decline.