NUMBER 5 - WOMAN DELIVERS BABY IN NYC CROSSWALK
A healthy baby girl was delivered on a New York City crosswalk Monday, and now, baby Ila McCourt's parents want to find the good samaritan who helped them. The mother was on her way to the hospital, in labor, but the baby couldn't wait. As she lay in the street a woman named Isabelle gave up her coat to cover her up. Many New Yorkers raced to help, but it's Isabelle they really want to thank in person. As a tribute, Isabelle is now baby Ila's middle name
NUMBER 4 - NASA DISCOVERS HUNDREDS OF NEW PLANETS
NASA says it has discovered 715 new planets. The Kepler Space Telescope discovered the planets, which were verified using a new technique. This is the biggest single discovery of planets ever made. Four of them are in the "habitable zone," which means they could potentially support life. NASA expects the next batch of data will reveal even more planets.
NUMBER 3 - NUTRITION LABELS GET MAKEOVER
For the first time in about 20 years, nutrition labels will be getting a makeover. The FDA's proposed new rules would include changing the serving size and updating the recommended daily guidelines for various nutrients. The guidelines will be announced Thursday by First Lady Michelle Obama. The new rules are redesigned to make it clearer for folks to understand.
NUMBER 2 - CONFIDENTIAL CLINTON DOCUMENTS TO BE RELEASED
Previously-confidential documents from the Clinton administration will soon be released according to the National Archives. The nearly 33,000 pages of documents consist of confidential communications between Clinton and his advisers, and potentially Hillary Clinton. Some of the documents pertain to the president's appointments to federal office. There is no specific date set for their release.
NUMBER 1 - ARIZONA GOVERNOR VETOES CONTROVERSIAL BILL
Arizona Governor Jan Brewer has vetoed a bill that would have allowed businesses owners the right to refuse customers on the basis of religion. Brewer made the announcement Wednesday night, after weighing both sides of the issue. Supporters argued the measure allowed for religious freedom. Opponents say it encouraged discrimination against gays and lesbians, and would hurt the state's economy.