Sex assault, drinking push colleges to moment of reckoning

In this Feb. 24, 2015 photo, Vivek Shah, right, a sophomore resident advisor at Vanderbilt University, talks with friends Samara Lieberman, left, a senior from Detroit, and Tyler Shull, center, a sophomore from Chapel Hill, NC, by a fireplace in the great room in the Warren College and Moore College section of the Vanderbilt campus in Nashville, Tenn. Vanderbilt is one of a small but growing number of U.S. colleges and universities that have embraced a "residential college" model where students become part of a close-knit but diverse community that enhances both their academic and social lives. (AP Photo/Mark Humphrey)

CONCORD, N.H. — On college campuses nationwide, the intertwined problems of sexual assault and alcohol are under intense scrutiny as students increasingly speak up and the federal government cracks down. Pushed to a collective moment of reckoning, colleges and universities are trying a slew of solutions focused on education, environment and enforcement.

Jolie delivers empowerment message at Kids’ Choice Awards

Angelina Jolie accepts the award for favorite villain for Maleficent at Nickelodeon's 28th annual Kids' Choice Awards at The Forum on Saturday, March 28, 2015, in Inglewood, Calif. (Photo by Matt Sayles/Invision/AP)

LOS ANGELES (AP) — The traditional green slime flowed at the Kids’ Choice Awards, but it was Angelina Jolie’s message of empowerment for youngsters that stuck.

Colo. town microcosm of art urban development movement

In this March 5, 2015 photo, a carpenter works inside a defunct 19th century mill now being remodeled to house a creative sector business incubator and gallery and performance spaces, in Loveland, Colo. Artspace, the Minneapolis-based organization behind the Loveland project, got its start three decades ago when it turned an early 20th century warehouse in St. Paul into low-income artists housing. Its newest projects include an abandoned public school in East Harlem being turned into housing for artists and space for arts organizations. (AP Photo/Brennan Linsley)

LOVELAND, Colo. (AP) — A national movement that counts on painters, dancers and musicians to help revitalize downtowns is coming to this Colorado city as the first residents prepare to move into new low-income apartments built for artists and their families.

Hundreds rally against Indiana law, say it’s discriminatory

Thousands of opponents of Indiana Senate Bill 101, the Religious Freedom Restoration Act, gathered on the lawn of the Indiana State House to rally against that legislation Saturday, March 28, 2015. Republican Gov. Mike Pence signed a bill Thursday prohibiting state laws that "substantially burden" a person's ability to follow his or her religious beliefs. (AP Photo/Doug McSchooler)

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Hundreds of people, some carrying signs reading “no hate in our state,” gathered Saturday outside the Indiana Statehouse for a boisterous rally against a new state law that opponents say could sanction discrimination against gay people.

Be prepared for unexpected in Antarctica

In this Feb. 2, 2015 photo, tourists jump as they pose for a picture, after disembarking from the Ocean Nova cruise ship, on King George Island, Antarctica. This tourist season, which runs November through March, more than 37,000 visitors are expected to walk on the coldest continent on Earth, about 10 percent more than the year before. (AP Photo/Natacha Pisarenko)

KING GEORGE IS- LAND, Antarctica (AP) — They trekked snow-covered mountains, gasped at seals flopping along the coastline and oohed at penguins waddling along on the ice, and even took in the spectacle of a humpback whale flapping its tail amid a sea of melting icebergs.

End of ‘Mad Men,’ but show’s relics find new life at museum

Mad Men, cast member Jon Hamm who played Donald Draper, poses beside Don's charcoal grey suit and some objects AMC and Lionsgate TV series, "Mad Men" that were donated to the National Museum of American History, Friday, March 27, 2015, in Washington. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

WASHINGTON (AP) — Don Draper is making his exit with “Mad Men” this year, but his image as a 1960s advertising man will live on at the Smithsonian Institution.

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