From the Wires

NRA recommends arming school staff

Washington Post: A group sponsored by the National Rifle Association issued a report calling for an armed security guard at every school in the country.

Unemployment in Europe reaches record high

BBC: The rate of unemployment in the eurozone has hit 12%, official figures have shown.

Rate of ADHD diagnosis skyrockets

NYTimes: Nearly one in five high school-aged boys has been diagnosed with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.

Tech companies reveal April Fools' pranks

ABC News: It has become somewhat of a tradition for tech companies to publish jokes for April 1.

New York officials to test rodent birth control

TheAtlantic: In an effort to get rid of rats infesting the subway, transit officials will test pesticide containing birth control drug.

Who is killing Texas prosecutors? Fears that a white supremacist gang or someone else is targeting Texas law enforcement officials spread Monday to Houston.

Oklahoma dentist may have exposed 7,000 patients to HIV, hepatitis

ABC: The Tulsa Health Department is warning 7,000 patients of a local dentist's office that they may have contracted HIV, hepatitis B or hepatitis C from poor sterilization.

Payrolls increase in 42 states

Bloomberg: Payrolls grew in 42 states in February, and the unemployment rate fell in 22.

Facebook exec says 'it's OK to be a geek'

Sun Times: Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg told a group of students that it's OK to be uncool in high school.

U.S. flies Stealth bombers over South Korea

Reuters: The U.S. flew two STealth bombers over South Korea in a second show of foce to North Korea after the B52 bomber run earlier this week.

S&P climbs above record high

AP: The Standard & Poor’s 500 index is trading above its previous closing high reached in October 2007.

Walmart explores sharing economy

Reuters: Wal-Mart Stores Inc. is considering a radical plan to have store customers deliver packages to online buyers.

Pesticides hurt bees' ability to sniff out food

The Guardian: A study in the U.K. found that certain pesticides disrupt bees' learning to associate particular scents with food.