Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:
1. NEW PUSH FOR PEACE IN UKRAINE
John Kerry, along with Francois Hollande and Angela Merkel, are traveling to Kiev and then to Moscow with a proposal "based on the territorial integrity of Ukraine."
2. SOCHI'S COSTLY LEGACY A HEADACHE FOR PUTIN
The 2014 Winter Olympics' overrun costs are forcing Russian taxpayers to pick up the tab as oligarchs offload investments in facilities to recoup millions of dollars.
3. WHO IS ATTACKING THE ISLAMIC STATE GROUP
Jordanian fighter jets carry out new air strikes, a day after the country's king vowed to wage a "harsh" war against the militants who control parts of neighboring Syria and Iraq.
4. BOKO HARAM KILLS DOZENS OF CIVILIANS IN CAMEROON
Islamic extremists attacked the town of Fotokol, burning churches, mosques and villages, officials say.
5. TAIWAN CRASH DEATH TOLL RISES TO 32
A Taiwanese aviation official tells the Associated Press that the pilot issued a distress call moments before the ATR 72 plane crashed in Taipei.
6. WHOSE COMPUTER NETWORK HAS BEEN HACKED
Health insurer Anthem said it was contacting customers affected by the "very sophisticated" cyberattack and was working to figure out how many people were affected.
7. INVESTIGATORS SCRUTINIZING DRIVER'S BAFFLING BEHAVIOR BEFORE FIERY CRASH
The woman stopped her SUV between the crossing gates on the railroad track north of New York City before a commuter train slammed into it, killing six people.
8. WHOSE TWITTER JOKES ARE CAUSING AN UPROAR
The embattled Argentinian President Cristina Fernandez is causing an online stir with a tweet that mocked her Chinese hosts' accents in Beijing.
9. NBC'S BRIAN WILLIAMS ADMITS TALL TALE
The TV anchor apologizes on the air for spreading the false story that he was on a helicopter that came under enemy fire in Iraq in 2003.
10. SPECULATION SWIRLS OVER HARPER LEE'S WISHES
Some in her Alabama hometown aren't sure the author, who is in an assisted living facility, was fully involved in the decision to publish a sequel to "To Kill a Mockingbird."