NUMBER 5 - 91-YEAR-OLD RUNS MARATHON, SETS RECORD
Here's something to bust any excuse you may have for not working out today. Ninety-one-year-old Harriette Thompson ran her way into the record books on Sunday when she completed the Rock and Roll San Diego Marathon. It took her 7:07:42 to run the 26.2 mile course. She set a record for the fastest time for a woman over 90. Thompson, who is a cancer survivor, ran her first marathon when she was 76.
NUMBER 4 - NSA ACCUSED OF CAPTURING IMAGES VIA SOCIAL MEDIA
The National Security Agency is reportedly capturing millions of images per day to enhance facial recognition software, according to The New York Times. The newspaper says it learned the details through top-secret documents leaked by Edward Snowden. The report claims NSA agents uses images included in, "text messages, social media, video-conferences and other communications." The NSA wouldn't comment on whether images were collected from social media.
NUMBER 3 - APPLE UNVEILS iOS 8
Apple unveiled plans for new operating software for iPhones, iPads and Macs Monday at its Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco. IOS 8 will allow users to respond to texts or alerts on Facebook directly from the notification, even on the lock screen. One of the biggest additions to iOS 8 is a new health-kit application. The app will monitor users' heart rates, sleep, activity and breathing. The operating systems will be available to users this fall.
NUMBER 2 - 12-YEAR-OLD GIRL STABBED BY FRIENDS
A 12-year-old Wisconsin girl is stable after she was stabbed 19 times and police say two of her friends were behind the attack. Police have charged two 12-year-olds as adults with attempted first-degree intentional homicide. Police say the two suspects lured their friend into the woods after a sleepover. They say the girls planned the attack for months and had an interest in stories about death and horror.
NUMBER 1 - BERGDAHL LATEST
Army Sergeant Bowe Bergdahl is at a U.S. military hospital in Germany after his release in Afghanistan. The Obama Administration is defending his release in exchange for five detainees at Guantanamo Bay. Critics say the administration may have broken the law by failing to notify Congress. But the White House says lawmakers have known about the possibility of a prisoner exchange for years. Meanwhile, some soldiers who served with Bergdahl are publicly blaming him for his own kidnapping and the deaths of at least six other soldiers sent to look for him, saying he is a deserter.