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Associated Press
In this June 26, 2014 photo, a U.S. veteran with post-traumatic stress sits in a segregated holding pen at the Cook County Jail after he was arrested on a narcotics charge in Chicago. The Chicago complex, with more than 10,600 inmates, is one of the country's largest single-site jails. From big cities to rural counties, the nation's 3,300 local jails have turned into treatment centers of last resort for people with serious mental illnesses, most arrested for non-violent crimes. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

10 Things to Know for Monday, July 14

Associated Press
Germany's Bastian Schweinsteiger celebrates with the trophy after the World Cup final soccer match between Germany and Argentina at the Maracana Stadium in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, Sunday, July 13, 2014. Germany won the match 1-0. (AP Photo/Martin Meissner)
Associated Press
Palestinians drive past a building destroyed by an Israeli strike on Friday, in Gaza City, Sunday, July 13, 2014. Thousands of Palestinian residents of the northern Gaza Strip fled their homes on Sunday and sought safety in U.N. shelters, heeding warnings from the Israeli military about impending plans to bomb the area in the sixth day of an offensive against Hamas that has killed more than 160 people. (AP Photo/Lefteris Pitarakis)
Associated Press
In this photo taken Thursday, June 19, 2014, women plant seedlings backdropped by Horonobe Underground Research Center in Horonobe, Japan. Reindeer farms and grazing Holstein cows dot a vast stretch of rolling green pasture here on Japan’s northern tip. Underground it’s a different story. Workers and scientists have carved a sprawling laboratory deep below this sleep dairy town that, despite government reassurances, some of Horonobe’s 2,500 residents fear could turn their home into a nuclear waste storage site. (AP Photo/Shizuo Kambayashi)
Associated Press
British Foreign Secretary William Hague, left, meets with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry at talks between the foreign ministers of the six powers negotiating with Tehran on its nuclear program in Vienna, Sunday, July 13, 2014. Discussions center on imposing long-term restrictions on Iran's uranium enrichment and against plutonium production — materials usable in nuclear warheads. In exchange, the U.S. and other powers would scrap a series of trade and oil sanctions against Tehran. (AP Photo/Jim Bourg, Pool)
Associated Press
FILE - In this May 25, 2014 file photo, European Commission presidency candidate Jean-Claude Juncker, addresses the media, at the European Parliament in Brussels. The incoming leader of Europe’s most powerful bureaucracy is a master of the backroom deal, and an outspoken and witty career politician who once advocated the right to lie in times of crisis. Juncker, who was prime minister of Luxembourg for almost two decades, was a controversial pick as the 28-nation European Union’s new chief executive, not least because the British government vociferously opposed him. (AP Photo/Yves Logghe, file)
Associated Press
This undated photo provided by American Academy of Pediatrics shows a rash on an unidentified 11-year old boy from a nickel allergy. Case reports in medical journals detail nickel allergies from personal electronic devices, including laptops and cell phones. But it was an Apple iPad that caused an itchy body rash in this 11-year-old boy recently treated at a San Diego hospital, according to a report in Pediatrics. Nickel rashes aren't life-threatening but they can be very uncomfortable, and they may require treatment with steroids, and antibiotics if the skin eruptions become infected, said Dr. Sharon Jacob, an associate professor and dermatologist at the University of California, San Diego and Rady Children's Hospital, where the boy was treated. (AP Photo/American Academy of Pediatrics)
Victoria Will/Invision/AP
FILE - This Nov. 18, 2013 photo shows actor-comedian Bill Cosby in New York. Cosby could be returning to the network with a new comedy as soon as next summer. The series, described as a "classic, extended-family sitcom" with Cosby as the patriarch, is currently in the writing stage, NBC executives said at the Sunday, July 13, 2014 session of the summer TV critics' tour. It was first announced in January. (Photo by Victoria Will/Invision/AP)
Associated Press
FILE - This Feb. 28, 2008 file photo shows Lorin Maazel, music director of the New York Philharmonic during a rehearsal in Seoul, South Korea. Maazel, whose prodigious career included seven years at the helm of the New York Philharmonic, died Sunday, July 13, 2014 from complications following pneumonia at his home in northern Virginia. He was 84. (AP Photo/ Lee Jin-man, File)

Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:

1. JAILS FORCED INTO DOUBLE DUTY AS MORE PSYCHIATRIC CASES BROUGHT IN

Amid the tide of bookings and releases, the number of mentally ill is on the rise, creating new complications–and dangers–for staff and inmates.

2. GERMANY DOWNS ARGENTINA 1-0 TO WIN WORLD CUP

Mario Goetze’s goal in extra time gives the Germans their fourth trophy – and frustrates Argentine star Lionel Messi in the biggest game of his career.

3. ISRAEL SHOOTS DOWN DRONE ALONG ITS SOUTHERN COAST

The unmanned aircraft was launched from Gaza–the first time such a weapon was used since violence erupted last week between Hamas and the Israeli army.

4. IN JAPAN, STORING NUCLEAR WASTE BECOMES DIRE ISSUE

Residents of a quiet farming town worry that the three newly dug, highly secretive, 1,150-foot deep vertical tunnels will turn out to be for more than just collecting radioactive data.

5. KERRY TO NEGOTIATE WITH IRANIAN COUNTERPART ON NUKES

The U.S. top diplomat is trying to advance faltering nuclear talks with Tehran as a Sunday-deadline to achieve a comprehensive agreement looms.

6. “THE MOST DANGEROUS MAN IN EUROPE” IS NOW ITS CEO

Jean-Claude Juncker, who was prime minister of Luxembourg for almost two decades, is a controversial pick to steer the world’s biggest economy during the next five years.

7. WHERE LIGHTNING STRUCK TWICE

A pair of lightning strikes in as many days at Colorado’s Rocky Mountain National Park killed two visitors and injured several more.

8. WHAT MAY BE BEHIND SOME SKIN RASHES

iPads and other tech gadgets could possibly contain nickel in their outer coating, causing some users to have an allergic reaction.

9. WHO’S CHARTING A RETURN TO TV

NBC says a new Bill Cosby sitcom, now in development, could debut as soon as next summer.

10. FAMED CONDUCTOR DIES AT 84

During his long career, Lorin Maazel guided nearly 200 orchestras in at least 7,000 opera and concert performances.

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