(CNN)Another terrorist is dead. Minnesota mourns a lost deputy. And Amazon is suing folks.
It's Monday, and here are five things to know for your new day.
Killed: Another one gone. That was the word from the Pentagon yesterday, as it announced it had killed Khorasan Group leader Sanafi al-Nasr. He was killed late last week in an airstrike in northwest Syria, in an area where the al Qaeda-affiliated Khorasan Group operates. He's the fifth senior member of the group to be killed in four months.
IRAN NUCLEAR DEAL
Beginning: The long, hard slog to turning the Iran nuke deal into reality officially began over the weekend. Yesterday was the deal's "Adoption Day," since the agreement designated that the real work on implementing the deal begin 90 days after the U.N. Security Council endorsed it. No, Iran didn't go out yesterday and start winding down centrifuges enriching nuclear fuel nor did Western nations remove economic sanctions on the Middle Eastern country. But the complex web of legislative, administrative and bureaucratic procedures needed to get work started began in earnest.
Mourning: It's a sad morning in one Minnesota county after a deputy was killed with his own gun. Aitkin County Sheriff's Investigator Steven Sandberg died at a hospital after the suspect he was guarding -- who was receiving medical care -- grabbed his gun and shot him. The suspect also died after a security guard used a Taser on him. Sandberg worked for the Sheriff's Office for 24 years and leaves behind a wife and daughter.
Concern: It's been a deadly season for high school athletes who play America's favorite game. There have been six football-related deaths at the high school level this year. The latest happened over the weekend in Texas when a Cam'ron Matthews, a junior on Alto High School's football squad, collapsed Friday night right before halftime of a game. He died the next day.
Sued: If you make extra cash writing make-believe product reviews on Amazon, you might want to stop. The Internet reseller is suing more than 1,000 people who are "misleading Amazon's customers" by selling fake reviews of products. Fiverr.com, that marketplace for low-paying online gigs, is also caught up in this. It's believed most of those targeted by Amazon's lawsuit are Fiverr.com account holders.