Governor John Bel Edwards met with the state's Legislative Black Caucus to address a report saying he knew the true circumstances behind Ronald Greene's death.
While the Department of Transportation has promoted the use of speed cameras, several states and cities have had problems with them.
Eric M. Smith, who was convicted of killing and sexually abusing a 4-year-old boy when he was 13, was released on parole Tuesday.
Israel's military said it would remove two commanders from their positions and reprimand a third after investigating a Palestinian-American man's death.
Tesla recalled vehicles with a "rolling stop" feature that would allow cars to drive through intersections with all-way stop signs without completely stopping.
Avenatti is accused of using nearly $300,000 of adult film star Stormy Daniels' tell-all "Full Disclosure" for payroll and personal expenses.
Authorities are still working to put out a fire at Winston Weaver Company's fertilizer plant that started Monday evening, evacuating everyone nearby.
The University of Idaho's president said a $500,000 budget cut to remove "social justice programming" was unsubstantiated and based on a "false narrative."
Shortly before the resentencing, Baskin read a victim statement saying she believed Joe Exotic would try to harm her if he was released from prison.
"It's really impressive y'all made a decision so bad that people of all political beliefs can actually agree how awful it is," wrote one commenter.
The Metropolitan Police asked for the Sue Gray report to include "minimal reference" to events it is currently investigating, prompting backlash.
Ten people were injured but no deaths have been reported so far. Three people needed to be taken to nearby hospitals.
Assistant State's Attorney James Murphy said one suspect had been on juvenile probation after pleading guilty to carjackings and possession of a stolen vehicle.
The Transportation Department announced a National Roadway Safety Strategy to help curb an increase in traffic deaths since the pandemic started.
An attorney in the state has also subpoenaed the mayors of five cities, an immigrant rights group and a top election official in connection to the probe.
The family remains unconvinced, indignation spurred by the results of the second of three autopsies and what they're calling a "cover-up."
A 26-year-old cook has the same name and age as a man who alleged violated his probation on charges of grand theft and burglary.
Two district attorneys wrote to Jared Polis, calling his commutation of Rogel Aguilera-Mederos' sentence "unprecedented, premature and unwarranted."
While the Army recently relieved some active-duty commanders for refusing the COVID-19 vaccine, no one has been formally discharged yet.
A man who was wrongfully convicted of sex crimes and imprisoned for more than 13 years could receive over $887,000 in compensation.
A Vatican communications official wrote an editorial in response to a report saying Pope Benedict XVI mishandled four sex abuse cases in the 1970s and 1980s.
The U.S. Coast Guard said a "good Samaritan" saved a man clinging to a capsized vessel near Florida's Fort Pierce Inlet on Tuesday morning.
On Tuesday, France became the latest country to ban conversion therapy, making the practice punishable by fines and prison time.
A group of Missouri businesses expressed concern over bills lawmakers are weighing that could ban them from imposing COVID-19 vaccine mandates.
"We believe that it is because of the impact that our service members have made during this COVID pandemic," Army Brigadier General Isabel Rivera Smith said.
The state Board of Education voted to remove some regulations on substitute teaching to allow them to stay longer as the shortage continues.
After a New York judge struck down the governor's mask mandate and the education department took steps to appeal, schools were left confused on how to proceed.
The bill says a riot is any event, including an "unlawful assembly" and act or threat of violence, "committed by at least one person."
"One by one, the Iranian authorities are trying to silence the voices of dissent in Iran, through imprisonment, torture and even death," Hadi Ghaemi said.
Because Parkland shooter Nikolas Cruz's Instagram posts were public, a judge ruled the prosecution can use them in his February penalty trial.