Here is the latest Michigan news from The Associated Press at 9:40 p.m. EDT

DETROIT (AP) — A comprehensive study of bald eagles in Michigan shows the leading causes of death are being hit by cars and lead poisoning. The study was conducted by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Michigan State University and the Michigan Department of Natural Resources. It reviews the cause of death for almost 1,500 eagles from 1986 to 2017. The Detroit Free Press reports the leading cause was vehicular trauma. After that was lead poisoning, which is related to eagles ingesting ammunition fragments from animals shot by hunters or sinkers from fishermen.  

LANSING, Mich. (AP) — The U.S. Census Bureau is kicking off its door-to-door effort, following up with Michigan residents who’ve yet to respond to the census. Workers who’ve started in the Lansing area and Oakland County, and are expected to fan out Tuesday in other communities to make sure everyone is counted. Census takers only will visit homes that haven’t completed the census by mail, phone or online. All three options are still be available once door-to-door census taking begins. Michigan 2020 Census Executive Director Kerry Ebersole Singh says the Census Bureau is training census takers who must complete a COVID-19 virus safety course.

CHESTONIA TOWNSHIP, Mich. (AP) — Two snowmobilers have won a key decision in a lawsuit over injuries in an incident with Michigan conservation officers. Audrey West says she was thrown into a river in Antrim County while her father, Randy West, was pinned under the snowmobile. They say two DNR officers were on snowmobiles on the same road but in the wrong direction. The Michigan DNR claims it’s immune to liability. But negligent operation of a motor vehicle typically is an exception to immunity. The appeals court says snowmobiles fit that exception because they could be expected to be operated on or along a road.

CHICAGO (AP) — Millions of Americans who’ve lost their jobs during the pandemic are living with uncertainty as experts warn the recovery depends on how fast the public health crisis is solved. Some economists say it’s impossible to know what the unemployment rate will be at year’s end and what jobs will even exist in six months. That leaves many of the jobless in limbo as they struggle with overdue bills and depleted savings, wondering when — and if — they’ll earn another paycheck.