The racist clause was tucked away in a document outlining covenants, conditions and restrictions and dates back to 1947—a year before the Supreme Court ruled racially restrictive covenants were invalid.
A Washington state man has appealed a court ruling that prohibited a racist covenant attached to his house deed to be removed from public records.
Clifton A. Blackwell, already accused of an acid attack against a Hispanic man that is being investigated as a hate crime, was previously convicted of false imprisonment when he held a group of hunters at gunpoint when they stumbled across his property.
Dustin R. Hieronymus pleaded guilty after setting his girlfriend on fire during an argument over karaoke, but his girlfriend said she didn't think he belonged in prison due to his mental illness.
Andrew Napolitano said the impeachment process against Donald Trump permitted the president's lawyers to challenge evidence brought against him.
Georgia State Rep Ginny Ehrhart announced her sponsorship of the "Vulnerable Child Protection Act" on Wednesday. The bill would make it illegal to "radically change" the gender of a child through surgery or drugs. But critics say that such surgeries aren't happening in Georgia—let alone America.
Austin lawyer Jamie Balagia, known as "DWI Dude" thanks to his history of defending people charged with drunken driving, was convicted on federal corruption charges for his plan to scam Colombian drug traffickers out of money.
Under the Juvenile Justice Reform law, two Tennessee boys who admitted to raping a 15-year-old girl and filming the crime will spend six months in probation.
"The pharmaceutical industry is being scapegoated for something where there's plenty of blame to go around," says Northeastern University's Leo Beletsky.
The man accused of killing five staffers at the Capital Gazette has been judged fit to stand trial, according to the doctors.
Kansas authorities have announced that they are close to completing testing on a backlog of over two thousand rape kits that had gone unprocessed for years.
Julia Ezell, the former lawyer for the Oklahoma State Department of Health, has plead guilty to two misdemeanor counts for falsifying death threats against her from non-existent angry marijuana advocates.
The Seattle, Washington Office of Professional Accountability (OPA) has cleared a Seattle Police Officer of wrongdoing in the killing of Iosia Faletogo in North Seattle, according to The Stranger.
April Alley has requested DNA testing in the case of her father, Sedley, who was executed for the 1985 murder of Marine Lance Cpl. Suzanne Collins. Now the courts must decide if the estate can lobby for such testing.
The new law bans the sale and manufacturing of all new fur products throughout California, as well as placing restrictions on hunting and circuses.
The Wisconsin Assembly has voted to allow disabled assembly members to participate in meetings via phone communication—a move requested a year ago. But the lawmaker the change was created for voted against the bill.
The Cincinnati City Council has voted to ban discrimination associated with "natural hair and hairstyles associated with race."
Donald Trump's attorney said "there's nothing wrong" with the president asking foreign countries to investigate the Bidens and denied knowing the former vice president would run for the presidency when he started investigating himself in 2018.
A man who plowed his SUV through a Chicago area mall in September was diagnosed with paranoid schizophrenia three years ago and also has bipolar disorder, according to his sister.
Zantac and ranitidine have made a lot of headlines recently, after the FDA made the decision to investigate possible contaminants in ranitidine products.
Under the new law, online media outlets, including social media platforms like Facebook and Twitter, will be forced to issue corrections and remove content that the Singaporean government determines to be untrue, according to Reuters.
Christopher W. Cleary is serving jail time for threatening a mass shooting in Utah. Appearing before a parole board, he said that loneliness spurred him to make the threats.
Massachusetts based Immigration advocacy groups Centro Presente and the Pioneer Valley Workers Center have sued the Trump administration over expanded deportation powers.
A speeder in Kentucky fought a citation by claiming the speed limit laws were unclear. A Louisville judge agreed with him.
Ken Ravenell, a prominent Baltimore defense attorney, has been indicted by a federal grand jury on charges relating to drug trafficking and money laundering.
A man called "Alex" by the police climbed the transmission tower of a local Florida news station; he clung to the structure from late morning through the early evening hours while police tried to talk him down.
Church of England rules require details of all baptisms to be recorded in publicly-available registers.
Ten states still allow dry counties.