Here is the latest Michigan news from The Associated Press at 4:40 p.m. EDT

LANSING, Mich. (AP) — Democratic Sen. Gary Peters and Republican challenger John James have staked out differing stances on the fight over President Donald Trump’s pending Supreme Court pick. Peters says given the stakes involved, “voters should have their voices heard” in the fall presidential election, and no nomination to succeed the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg should be made until the next presidential term begins. James said Peters should “fairly and honestly evaluate the nominee on his or her merits,” regardless of when one is put forward, “not on the basis of party politics.” His campaign declined to address the timing of the vote.

UNDATED (AP) — As the U.S. surpasses its 200,000th pandemic death, the losses are taking shape in heartbreaking ways. In Ohio, it’s a boy too young for words of his own, planting a kiss on a photo of his dead mother. In New Jersey, it’s the 2-year-old girl in therapy over the loss of her father. And in Michigan, it’s three siblings who lost both parents trudging forward alone. With eight in ten American virus victims 65 and older, it’s easy to view the young as spared. But among the dead are an untold number of parents leaving behind children. In their place, surviving parents, grandparents and siblings are juggling new responsibilities with mourning for the dead.

LANSING, Mich (AP) — A state building previously named after a slave owner now bears the name of two former state legislators who led efforts to reform Michigan’s civil rights laws. Gov. Gretchen Whitmer and other state officials unveiled the new sign in a ceremony on Monday in Lansing, marking the first time in state history a state building is named after an African-American woman. Formerly known as the Lewis Cass Building, after a former U.S. senator from Michigan and slave owner, the building will now be called the Elliott-Larsen Building. Reps. Daisy Elliot, a Detroit Democrat and Mel Larsen, an Oakland County Republican, sponsored the 1977 Civil Rights Act that prohibited discrimination.

SOUTHFIELD, Mich. (AP) — Police are disclosing details about a Friday night crash that killed two Detroit-area teenagers. Chief Elvin Barren in Southfield says a SUV with six teens was going more than 100 mph when it jumped a curb and crashed. Drugs or alcohol so far don’t appear to be factors. Among the survivors, one was in critical condition Monday and three were in stable condition. All attended Oak Park High School. Family members identified the two dead teens as JaQai Garrett and DeRell Blackmon. Friends and family gathered Sunday at a park in Oak Park to honor the victims.