Here is a look at some of the stories that CNN plans to follow this week:
U.S. nuns, Vatican to meet over 'radical feminism' accusations
Leaders from the United States' largest group of Catholic nuns will head to the Vatican on Tuesday to address accusations that it strayed from church doctrine, according to CNN's Jim Roope.
An April report from the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, the Catholic Church's watchdog on doctrine, said the Leadership Conference of Women Religious had allowed "radical feminism" to be espoused at their conferences unchecked.
The doctrinal assessment praised the sisters' work on social justice issues but said they were not doing enough on abortion, same-sex marriage and euthanasia. The Vatican report also was critical of the nuns because of their support for the United States' Affordable Care Act, which will require private health plans to cover artificial birth control, the use of which is against Catholic teaching.
The cardinal who heads the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith said he hopes the meeting in Rome will let the two sides "review the document together in a spirit of mutual respect and collaboration, hopefully thereby avoiding possible misunderstandings of the (assessment's) intent and scope."
JP Morgan CEO to testify on billions in losses
The CEO of JPMorgan Chase is scheduled to testify before the Senate Banking Committee this week about the bank's billions of dollars in trading losses that it reported last month.
Jamie Dimon is scheduled to testify Wednesday. The bank originally reported a $2 billion trading loss on May 10, but since then estimates of the size of the loss have risen, and some believe the losses could reach $6 billion to $7 billion, CNNMoney reported.
The news of the loss has renewed debate on Capitol Hill about financial reforms designed to stop big risky bets that could hurt the financial system.¬†After JPMorgan disclosed the loss, the FBI and the Securities and Exchange Commission opened preliminary investigations looking into the matter.
Muslim Brotherhood, secularist candidates in Egyptian presidential runoff
Egypt on Saturday and Sunday will settle its first presidential election since last year's revolution with a runoff between Muslim Brotherhood candidate Mohamed Morsi and¬†secularist Ahmed Shafik.
The runoff will come two weeks after deposed President Hosni Mubarak was sentenced to life in prison on charges relating to last year's deaths of hundreds of anti-Mubarak protesters.¬† Six of his aides were acquitted. People angry about the acquittals have protested in Cairo's main square, and¬†Morsi has been trying to use the ¬†anger against Shafik, who was an official in Mubarak's regime. The Muslim Brotherhood vowed to retry the acquitted aides if Morsi is elected.
Aung San Suu Kyi to accept Nobel Prize after 21-year wait
When Myanmar's Aung San Suu Kyi won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1991, she couldn't accept it in person because she was in detention. Her 21-year wait is about to end.
Suu Kyi, a Myanmar opposition leader, is expected to deliver her acceptance speech in Oslo, Norway, on Saturday. She recently visited Thailand, her first trip of Myanmar in more than 20 years.
Suu Kyi led her party to a landslide victory in 1990's multiparty elections, but the military junta that had ruled the country for decades ignored the results and kept her under house arrest, in part because she called for reforms. The military began to allow fledgling reforms two years ago, and she was released.
She was elected to parliament in April. She and¬†33 other newly elected members of her party took up their seats in the Myanmar parliament in May, a historic step for the country's progress toward democracy.
North Dakotans vote on college nickname controversy
North Dakotans will head to the polls Tuesday to decide whether to prevent the University of North Dakota's sports teams from dropping their Fighting Sioux nickname.
The issue stems from the NCAA's longstanding efforts to get most Native American nicknames and logos out of college athletics. In 2005, the NCAA ordered some 20 schools whose nicknames and mascots it deemed "abusive in terms of race, ethnicity or national origin" to either get Native American permission to use their name and likeness, or to come up with new ones.
The North Dakota Board of Higher Education agreed five years ago to retire the nickname, but North Dakotans who were opposed to the decision - including some Native Americans - forced a referendum.
The NCAA says that if UND doesn't drop the nickname, the school won't be eligible to host NCAA championship events.
U.S. Open Golf Championship swings into City by the Bay
Rory McIlroy of Northern Ireland will defend his U.S. Open Golf Championship title against a host of past champions and rising challengers. The tournament at San Francisco's Olympic Club Lake Course, notorious for its narrow, tree-lined fairways, begins Thursday. USGA Executive Director Mike Davis offers an interactive virtual tour of the course at CNN partner Golf.com.
This is the 112th U.S. Open, the fifth at The Olympic Club. CNN partner Sports Illustrated's world-class photographers have covered every one since the magazine launched in 1954.
McIlroy, just 23, hopes to repeat his performance of last year at The Congressional in Washington, where he broke or tied 12 U.S. Open records while cruising to an eight-stroke victory. He'll have to fend off the resurgent 2008 champion Tiger Woods, along with Dustin Johnson, who chased down and overtook McIlroy on Sunday to win the St. Jude Classic at Memphis, Tennessee.