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'Life Is Really Good,' Says Cancer Survivor, 12

When Grant Coursey was a toddler, he was diagnosed with neuroblastoma, a cancer often found in young children. A tumor had wrapped itself around his spinal cord and was pushing against his lungs. It took three surgeries, but Grant is cancer-free.

Government Backs Up On Rearview Car Cameras

Regulators were about to announce that as of 2014 all new cars would have to include rearview cameras so drivers could see what's directly behind them. Then they delayed the rule. Safety advocates say the auto industry is stalling; carmakers see the proposal as government overreach.

Underground Cold War Relics As Doomsday Castles?

The Cold War is over, but decades later, several defunct missile silos built to fight that war still dot the American landscape. A developer in Kansas is converting one such silo complex into an underground condo tower.

Shrinking Community Grants Put Cities In A Crunch

Cities are struggling to figure out how to deal with a cut of about $1 billion over the past two years in federal community development block grants. Critics say a complicated funding formula has hit some cities especially hard, with cuts of more than 40 percent from last year.

In Montana, A Senate Showdown And Clash Over Outsider Influence

On TV and radio in Big Sky Country, a battle is playing out that could help determine control of the U.S. Senate. It involves candidates and money, of course, but also the state's historic skepticism of outside interest groups.

After Review: Michigan's 15-15 Delegate Tie Becomes Romney 16, Santorum 14

The tussle over every last delegate in the GOP nomination battle could get ugly, if what happened in Michigan is any indicator. The Credentials Committee of the Michigan Republican Party apparently reversed course on a stated delegate selection formula, turning a delegate tie into a Mitt Romney win.

Nation's Toughest Immigration Law Stays Put For Now

The legislation in Alabama will be enforced at least until the U.S. Supreme Court rules on a challenge to the law. On Thursday, a federal appeals court delayed action on lawsuits against measures in Alabama and Georgia.

Seattle's First Urban Food Forest Will Be Open To Foragers

A community group in Seattle is transforming a 7-acre plot of land into a forest of fruit trees where neighbors will be encouraged to forage and meet each other.