From the Wires

Budweiser number one beverage behind ER visits

CBS: Budweiser is the number one beverage behind alcohol-related emergency room visits.

Farms turn to 'naturally grown' label instead of organic

AP: Small farms are increasingly labeling their products "Certified Naturally Grown" instead of "organically grown" to avoid federal charges.

Romanian princess arrested in Eastern Oregon cockfighting bust

KGW: A Romanian princess and her Oregonian husband were arrested in an alleged cockfighting ring in Irrigon.

Judge rules Bitcoin is a currency

Independent: A U.S. judge ruled that Bitcoin, a decentralized virtual currency, should be recognized as a form of money.

New government documents acknowledge Area 51

The Atlantic Wire: Newly declassified documents acknowledge the existence of Area 51.

Facebook use predicts unhappiness

CBS: A new study shows that Facebook makes people feel connected, but Facebook use actually predicts a decline in happiness and well-being.

Olympic stuntman killed in wingsuit accident

Mirror: Mark Sutton, the Olympics stuntman who parachuted into opening ceremony as James Bond, dies in Swiss Alps.

South Dakota tribe ends prohibition

BBC: A South Dakota Native American tribe ravaged by alcohol abuse has voted to end prohibition, which critics say will only worsen the reservation's problems.

Smartphones outsell basic mobile phones globally for the first time

Telegraph: Smartphones have outsold basic mobile phones, known as feature phones, globally for the first time.

U.S. charges two men in 'London Whale' scandal

Reuters: Two former JPMorgan Chase & Co employees are facing criminal charges related to the trading scandal that cost the bank $6.2 billion last year.

Egypt declares national emergency

BBC: Egypt has declared a month-long state of emergency after scores of people were killed when security forces stormed protest camps in Cairo.

Canada to accept gay Russian refugees

Globe and Mail: Canada's refugee board will favor claims of persecution by gay Russian asylum-seekers.

Technology is killing childhood Time spent on gadgets could be hampering kids' ability to connect to each other and the "real" world.