News

PHOTOS: First look at the royal baby

PHOTOS: First look at the royal baby

Prince William and Kate hold the Prince of Cambridge, Tuesday July 23 as they pose for photographers outside St. Mary's Hospital in London. Their newly born son, the third in line to the British throne. Photo: Associated Press/Lefteris Pitarakis

LONDON (Reuters) – Prince William and his wife Kate left hospital on Tuesday and gave the world its first glimpse of their baby boy, who becomes third in line to the British throne.

After posing for pictures for the world’s media, the couple said they were still working on a name for their son and were feeling “very emotional.”

SCROLL DOWN TO SEE MORE PHOTOS

Kate, wearing a blue polka-dot dress, smiled and waved at the cheering crowds as she held her baby, who was wrapped in a white blanket.

will-kate-baby2

will-kate-baby3

will-kate-baby4

will-kate-baby5

will-kate-baby6

will-kate-baby8

will-kate-baby9

will-kate-baby10

will-kate-baby7

Recent Headlines

13 hours ago in Local

SD Congresswoman Kristi Noem; Republicans Drop ACA Repeal Attempts for Now

Kristi Noem

President Obama recently vetoed a bill passed by Congress that would repeal the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare.

13 hours ago in Local

Lewis & Clark Regional Water System Gets Federal Budget Boost….Sort of…

L&C water 102212

President Obama released his last budget request this week for the fiscal year starting in October.

20 hours ago in Local

SD House Debate on School Funding Bill Halted by Procedural Move

School Books

A potential vote on a bill that would raise the state sales tax by a half cent was halted by a procedural move in the South Dakota House yesterday.

23 hours ago in Local

Fargo Police Officer Shot, Not Expected to Survive

police lights

A FARGO NORTH DAKOTA POLICE OFFICER WHO RESPONDED TO A DOMESTIC INVOLVING AN ARMED SUSPECT IN A NORTH FARGO HOME WAS SHOT AND MORTALLY WOUNDED LAST NIGHT.

1 day ago in Local

Iowa Senators Disagree on Education Funding

school_bus_1

A debate over funding for K-12 education in the Iowa Senate included claims that many schools could be forced to cut their literacy programs.