Today's edition of quick hits:
* Unrest in the Middle East: "Thousands took part in angry anti-U.S. demonstrations around the Muslim world Friday over the Trump administration's decision to recognize Jerusalem as Israel's capital."
* In related news: "President Trump, in formally recognizing Jerusalem as the capital of Israel on Wednesday, declared that the United States still supported a two-state solution to settle the conflict between the Israelis and Palestinians, provided it was 'agreed to by both sides.' For the first time in his 26 years as a peacemaker, the chief negotiator for the Palestinians did not agree."
* Congo: "In the deadliest single attack on a United Nations peacekeeping mission in recent memory, rebels in eastern Congo killed at least 14 peacekeepers and wounded 53 others in an assault on their base that was launched at nightfall and went on for hours."
* The story suddenly makes more sense: "Arizona Rep. Trent Franks allegedly made unwanted advances toward female staffers in his office and retaliated against one who rebuffed him, according to House GOP sources with knowledge of a complaint against him." Franks' last day was supposed to be Jan. 31. Instead, he quit today.
* Trump-Russia: "F.B.I. officials warned one of President Trump's top advisers, Hope Hicks, earlier this year about repeated attempts by Russian operatives to make contact with her during the presidential transition, according to people familiar with the events."
* Southern California: "Six major wildfires continued to rage out of control Friday morning, fed by erratic winds that have blanketed parts of Southern California in thick smoke and blown hot embers onto rooftops, turning communities to ash."
* Hurricane Maria: "Official Toll in Puerto Rico: 62. Actual Deaths May Be 1,052."
* Brexit: "A breakthrough Friday marked a milestone in grueling divorce talks between the U.K. and the European Union and opened the door to tough trade negotiations that will determine Britain's economic relations with Europe, the U.S. and the rest of the world."
* Following up on yesterday's coverage: "The House Ethics Committee announced Thursday it has established a subcommittee to investigate allegations of misconduct by Rep. Blake Farenthold (R-Tex.), expanding its work in light of new information that surfaced in recent weeks about a 2015 settlement agreement he reached with his former aide."
* This report seems to be getting a lot less attention than Brian Ross' recent mistake: "ABC News said it has reprimanded its top producer for investigative reporting for giving Donald Trump's presidential campaign proprietary exit polling data on election night 2016."
Anything to add? Consider this an open thread.