Here is the latest Michigan news from The Associated Press at 3:40 a.m. EST

SOUTHFIELD, Mich. (AP) — First responders in a suburban Detroit community and health and anti-drug groups are offering free training on how to administer Naloxone, an opioid-blocking drug used to reverse the effects of an overdose. The free event is open to the public and scheduled Tuesday evening at the Southfield Public Library through the city’s police and fire departments and the Alliance of Coalitions for Healthy Communities and the Southfield Anti-Drug Coalition. Organizers say attendees will be trained on how to properly administer Intra-Nasal Narcan to someone who has overdosed on opioids.  

MONROE TOWNSHIP, Mich. (AP) — Authorities say rescue crews are searching for a 51-year-old Michigan man after a 16-foot fishing boat flipped over on Lake Erie in Monroe Township. Another boater was rescued from the water and hospitalized for non-life threatening injuries. The Monroe County sheriff’s office says deputies were dispatched around 7:45 a.m. Sunday to check on two people on a fishing boat that was roughly one mile from shore, but were initially unable to find the boat. It was later found upside down in a fishing net. Multiple agencies are conducting the search including the U.S. Coast Guard.

LANSING, Mich. (AP) — The Legislature and Gov. Gretchen Whitmer are closing in on an agreement to legalize sports betting and internet gambling in Michigan, with final votes possible this coming week. The development would be a landmark in a state with a lot of gambling options already. Those include three commercial casinos in Detroit, 24 tribal casinos across western and northern Michigan, and the Lottery. The abundance of competition is a complicating factor, primarily due to concerns that letting casinos offer online gambling would hurt rapidly growing revenues from the state’s iLottery.

DETROIT (AP) — Michigan farmers and lawmakers want the federal government to impose a hefty tariff on dried tart cherries imported from Turkey, arguing that a subsidy on the fruit is impeding American farmers’ ability to compete. Cherry companies from Michigan and Utah on Tuesday asked the U.S. Commerce Department and International Trade Commission for a nearly 650% in tariff hikes on tart cherries imported from Turkey. The petition request would increase the price of $1 worth of cherries to $6.48. The Detroit News reports the companies are asking the commission to determine that Turkey has injured their business or at least threatens to do so.