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Sub-.500 bowl teams now becoming almost routine
FILE- In this Nov. 26, 2016, file photo, Mississippi State defensive back Cedric Jiles (5) races to a 74-yard interception touchdown run in the second half of an NCAA college football game in Oxford, Miss. The Bulldogs face Miami (Ohio) in the St. Petersburg Bowl. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis, File)The Heart of Dallas Bowl will be a rematch between two teams that played in October — and one of them is heading into the game with a 5-7 record.

Washington's schedule becomes focus of playoff debate
FILE - In this Nov. 25, 2016, file photo, Washington quarterback Jake Browning warms up before an NCAA college football game against Washington State, in Pullman, Wash. The fourth-ranked Huskies take on Colorado in the Pac-12 championship on Friday night in Santa Clara, Calif. Both teams rely heavily on their quarterbacks. (AP Photo/Ted S. Warren, File)SEATTLE (AP) — Washington's nonconference schedule clouded the Huskies' candidacy for the College Football Playoff for weeks.

ICYMI in NFL: At site of cancer treatment, KC's Berry excels
Kansas City Chiefs strong safety Eric Berry (29) greets fans after an NFL football game against the Atlanta Falcons, Sunday, Dec. 4, 2016, in Atlanta. The Chiefs won 29-28. (AP Photo/Chuck Burton)As it is, this was going to be an emotional afternoon for Kansas City Chiefs safety Eric Berry, who grew up in suburban Atlanta and was playing at the Falcons for the first time as a pro — and, more meaningfully, the first time since he was treated for cancer in the city.

Loss of Earl Thomas big hit to Seattle's playoff plans
Seattle Seahawks' Earl Thomas leaves the field on a cart after being injured against the Carolina Panthers in the first half of an NFL football game, Sunday, Dec. 4, 2016, in Seattle. (AP Photo/Stephen Brashear)SEATTLE (AP) — The missing necktie that cost Carolina's Cam Newton one play is insignificant compared to what the Seattle Seahawks lost on Sunday night.

After major victory, ND pipeline protesters to defy deadline
Campers gather around a fire to sing and drum traditional Native American social songs at the Oceti Sakowin camp where people have gathered to protest the Dakota Access oil pipeline in Cannon Ball, N.D., Sunday, Dec. 4, 2016. U.S. Army Corps of Engineers spokeswoman Moria Kelley said in a news release Sunday that the administration will not allow the four-state, $3.8 billion pipeline to be built under Lake Oahe, a Missouri River reservoir where construction had been on hold. (AP Photo/David Goldman)CANNON BALL, N.D. (AP) — Protesters celebrated a major victory in their push to reroute the Dakota Access oil pipeline away from a tribal water source but pledged to remain camped on federal land in North Dakota anyway, despite Monday's government deadline to leave.

With Dakota denial, outlook for U.S. pipelines turns murky
A man from the Lakota Sioux tribe with a Native American tattoo on his neck poses for a photograph during a protest against plans to pass the Dakota Access pipeline near the Standing Rock Indian Reservation, near Cannon Ball, North DakotaBy Liz Hampton HOUSTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Army's denial of an easement for the Dakota Access Pipeline, after permitting and legal obligations were followed, sets an uncertain precedent for new projects despite President-elect Donald Trump's promise to support energy infrastructure. The decision came after months of protests by the Standing Rock Sioux tribe and others who said the line could desecrate tribal grounds, or a spill could contaminate drinking water. While most of the 1,172-mile (1,885-km) pipeline is complete, Energy Transfer Partners, the line's owner, needed an easement from the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE) to drill under Lake Oahe.

Trump complains in tweets about Chinese policy after Taiwan call raises hackles
U.S. President-elect Donald Trump arrives at a costume party at the home of hedge fund billionaire and campaign donor Robert Mercer in Head of the HarborBy Roberta Rampton and Steve Holland WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. President-elect Donald Trump complained about Chinese economic and military policy on Twitter on Sunday, showing no signs of a conciliatory approach after a phone conversation with Taiwan's president raised hackles in Beijing. Trump's unusual call with Taiwan President Tsai Ing-wen on Friday prompted a diplomatic protest with the United States on Saturday, although Vice President-elect Mike Pence downplayed its significance, saying it was a "courtesy" call, not intended to show a shift in U.S. policy on China. Trump, who vowed during his campaign he would label China a currency manipulator, continued some of his hard-line rhetoric on Sunday.

Cars without drivers scoot around Nissan plant, towing cars
Nissan Motor Co.'s Leaf, with no one inside, scoots during a demonstration of their Intelligent Vehicle Towing system at Nissan Oppama plant in Yokohama, near Tokyo Monday, Dec. 5, 2016. Nissan Motor Co. is testing out self-driving cars at one of its plants in Japan to tow vehicles on a trailer to the wharf for loading without anyone behind the steering wheel.(AP Photo/Koji Sasahara)YOKOSUKA, Japan (AP) — Nissan Motor Co. is testing self-driving cars at one of its plants in Japan that can tow vehicles on a trailer to the wharf for loading on transport ships.

BOWL STORIES: Finales, contrasts in style, coaching carousel
BOWL STORIES: Finales, contrasts in style, coaching carouselThe Alabama invitational, um, College Football Playoff is set, along with 38 other bowl games big and small. From coaching intrigue to record-setting runs there should be plenty of story lines to follow. ...

US authorities to re-route controversial North Dakota pipeline
US military veterans joined protests against a controversial planned oil pipeline that have led the Army Corps of Engineers to rethink the routeThe US Army Corps of Engineers nixed plans for a controversial oil pipeline crossing in North Dakota, a major victory for Native Americans and environmentalists who had staged months of protests. The pipeline had been set to cross under the Missouri River and man-made Lake Oahe, which are drinking water sources for the Standing Rock Sioux Tribe. "It's clear that there's more work to do," Jo-Ellen Darcy, the US Army's assistant secretary for civil works, said in a statement.

Gambia's Jammeh to hand over power by end January: minister
Gambian President Jammeh arrives at a polling station with his wife Zineb during the presidential election in BanjulBy Emma Farge BANJUL (Reuters) - Gambia's defeated President Yahya Jammeh remains in the country and will hand over power to president-elect Adama Barrow in January following a transition period, the communications minister said on Sunday. Jammeh, who has ruled the West African nation for 22 years, has not been seen in public since he shocked observers by accepting his surprise loss in a Dec. 1 election on Friday, leading to rumours he had fled Gambia. The outgoing president is currently in his residency at State House and will meet Barrow next week, he added.

Beijing faces decision on how to respond to Trump's tweets
FILE - In this Thursday, Dec. 1, 2016 file photo, U.S. President-elect Donald Trump speaks during a "USA Thank You" tour event in Cincinnati. Trump spoke Friday, Dec. 2, with the president of Taiwan, a move that will be sure to anger China. It is highly unusual, probably unprecedented, for a U.S. president or president-elect to speak directly with a leader of Taiwan, a self-governing island the U.S. broke diplomatic ties with in 1979. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci, File)With Donald Trump's latest tweets touching on highly sensitive issues, China must decide how to handle an incoming American president who relishes confrontation and whose online statements appear to foreshadow ...

S.Africa watchdog says police commissioner should be dismissed: newspaper
Police look on as women carry placards in protest against the killing of miners by the South African police on Thursday, outside a South African mine in RustenburgA South African police watchdog has recommended that suspended national commissioner Riah Phiyega be deemed unfit to hold office and dismissed, the City Press weekly newspaper reported on Sunday. Phiyega was the country's top-ranking police official when police killed 34 striking workers near Lonmin's Marikana mine in 2012. The police shootings were South Africa's worst since the end of apartheid and have become known as the "Marikana massacre".

Bittersweet gala honors Pacino, Eagles, Taylor
(L-R) The 2016 Kennedy Center Honorees: pianist Martha Argerich; actor Al Pacino: singer Mavis Staples; musician James Taylor; members of the Eagles: Don Henley, Timothy B. Schmit and Joe Walsh participate in a reception at The White HouseAl Pacino, The Eagles, James Taylor, gospel and blues singer Mavis Staples and Argentine pianist Martha Argerich were celebrated for their lifetime achievements at the last major arts gala attended by President Barack Obama and his wife Michelle. The first couple received a long standing ovation as they entered the Opera House of the Kennedy Center, a monument to the late president John F. Kennedy.

Women, children leave Islamic State holdout in Sirte: Libyan forces
Children, who Libyan forces said left the last cluster of buildings controlled by Islamic State in the group's former stronghold of Sirte, receive medical treatment in a hospital in MisrataLibyan forces said at least 10 women and children left the last cluster of buildings controlled by Islamic State in the group's former stronghold of Sirte on Sunday, adding that they had edged closer to taking full control of the city. Forces led by brigades from Misrata and backed by U.S. air strikes have surrounded Islamic State fighters in a small patch of ground close to Sirte's Mediterranean sea front. Several groups of women and children, as well as male civilian captives, have either escaped or been released from the shrinking area held by Islamic State in recent weeks.

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