The announcement comes as the company battles questions about potentially fraudulent ad practices.
Olivet University said it had no "shared ownership interests" with Newsweek Media Group. Still, a number of the media company's top executives have longstanding ties to the school and its founder, pastor and businessman David Jang.
Louis Scarcella was once a well-respected detective, known for cracking tough cases. Now he's accused of fabricating confessions, among other things.
As anger continued to bubble over the president's remarks about "shithole countries," Eric Trump went on Fox News early Wednesday morning to push back against accusations his father is racist.
The listening session is expected to include only politicians and religious and nonprofit leaders from the right and is not expected to include discussion on topics like prison conditions or sentencing reform.
Low-level defendants will be released without bail in Manhattan as part of a national push to reform a system that regularly imprisons poor people for long stretches simply they can't afford to pay.
The experiments were recorded in videos obtained by Newsweek and are among multiple tests Kathleen Zellner oversaw to demonstrate contradictions in the case prosecutors made against Avery.
Basketball legend Charles Barkley once said, "I am not a role model," but the aggressive Hall of Famer has become a hero to Democrats in recent weeks as he took on the right.
Walter Jordan's is one of several deaths at the center of an ongoing legal fight over inmate health care in Arizona -- and a window into how states use private companies to handle medical services for prisoners in an age of cash-strapped budgets.
"A rapist rapes on average seven to 11 times before they're caught," Wayne County Prosecutor Kym Worthy told the Detroit Free Press. "Of our set of 817, over 50 of them have 10 to 15 hits apiece."
Milan Trisic, 54, joined the violent Serb forces who took in the "ethnic cleansing" of Muslims in the 1990s during the aftermath of the breakup of Yugoslavia.
A never-before-seen video shows that evidence against Steven Avery of "Making a Murderer" fame was planted or fabricated, defense attorney Kathleen Zellner tells Newsweek.
The man can be heard yelling, "They punching me!" as the officers yell, "Put your hands behind your back!"
"It's apples and oranges," said the Justice Department statistician who wrote the report, explaining why it's incorrect to compare the 2015 and 2016 violent crime rates.
"Transnational gangs like MS-13 have taken advantage of our porous southern border and previously lax immigration law enforcement," Sessions said.