Good morning. Here are some of the headlines we're following this morning:
1. Turkey Mourns Terror Victims as Airport Reopens
Istanbul's busy Ataturk Airport reopened on Wednesday morning, hours after a coordinated terror attack blamed on ISIS left dozens dead, scores wounded and blood streaked throughout the arrivals hall. The death toll, meanwhile, climbed to 41 — including at least 10 foreigners and 3 dual nationals, officials said. Read more in NEWS.
2. How Safe Are Airports? Attack Reopens Security Debate
The deadly blasts at Istanbul's Ataturk airport will once again spark debate over whether air security should include public areas, providing more safeguards at the expense of freedom and convenience. Read more in NEWS.
3. Clinton Offers Support, Trump Vows to Fight
The presumptive presidential nominees both weighed in on the Istanbul terror attacks, offering a study in contrasts that highlights their differing approaches to foreign policy. Read more in POLITICS.
4. Anger, Fear Follow U.K.'s Shock Decision to Leave EU
After the shock of Britain's vote to leave the European Union comes the anger. That was clear outside Britain's Parliament on Tuesday night, when hundreds protested the result, shouting pro-European slogans and abuse. Read more in NEWS.
5. Judge Throws Out Defamation Suit Over College Rape Article
A defamation lawsuit against Rolling Stone magazine over the magazine's debunked article about a University of Virginia gang rape was tossed out by a judge Tuesday. Read more in NEWS.
6. Pregnant Mom, Unborn Child Killed Over Loud Music
The argument started over loud music — and it allegedly ended with double-murder. Now, a woman who has been charged in connection with the March 6 killing of an expectant mother and her unborn child has been added to FBI's list of 10 Most Wanted Fugitives. Read more in NEWS.
7. Former 'Law & Order' Director Gets Probation Over Kid Porn
Former director Jason "Jace" Alexander has been sentenced to 10 years probation after pleading guilty to child pornography charges earlier this year. He had directed nearly three dozen episodes of "Law and Order" since the mid-1990s. Read more at NBC NEW YORK.
Dr. Cheryl Willman and top researchers found that Native American and Hispanic children had different genetic mutations than white children and needed treatments tailored just for them.