BOSTON

$80 million to victims

The main charity for victims of the 2013 Boston Marathon bombings finalized plans to distribute almost $20 million more to people who were injured in the attack, with priority given to people who face a lifetime of coping with amputations and other severe limb injuries. The One Fund Boston said it would give additional money to all 232 of the victims of the April 15, 2013, bombing, including the families of three people killed by the two bombs and relatives of a Massachusetts Institute of Technology police officer killed during the manhunt for the two suspects. Last year, the charity distributed $60.9 million to those people, with the highest payouts, $2.2 million, to double amputees and families of those slain.

ELKHORN, WIS.

Suspect in women’s deaths

Bond was set at $1 million for a former police officer suspected in the deaths of two women whose bodies were stuffed into suitcases and dumped along a rural Wisconsin highway. Steven Zelich, a 52-year-old security officer, is charged with two counts of hiding a corpse. Walworth County prosecutors convinced a judge to set the high bond after saying they expected homicide charges to be filed in the counties where the women were killed.

NEW YORK

Clinton book banned

The new memoir of Hillary Rodham Clinton, Hard Choices, which gives accounts of tough discussions with Chinese officials, particularly on human rights, has been blocked in China, according to the U.S. publisher. No Chinese publisher made an offer to buy the rights for the book to be translated into Chinese for sale on the mainland, said Jonathan Karp, president of Simon & Schuster, which published the U.S. edition. The English version was delisted from Amazon China on June 10, the day of U.S. publication, a move that effectively barred wide distribution in China, Karp said. In Beijing, Gu Aibin, the head of Yilin Press, the state-owned publishing house that published Clinton’s earlier book, Living History, said Hard Choices was different. “Some of the content was not suitable,” Gu said.

PENNSYLVANIA

Ruling on ‘Redskin’ use

After months of contentious debate, the Neshaminy, Pa., school board overwhelmingly approved a policy that would limit, but not eliminate, the ability of students to edit out the word “Redskin,” Neshaminy High School’s mascot, from the high school newspaper. The policy, as approved by the board, will allow students to remove Redskin — a word they have deemed derogatory — from news articles, but not editorials or opinion columns. The policy also outlines other instances in which editorial guidelines for students could be restricted and includes a new pre-printing approval process.

Compiled from wire reports