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.
An appellate court reversed Troiano's decision, criticizing him for not conducting a neutral review of the prosecutor's waiver application.
David Sillars was found guilty of "impaired operation of a vessel" in conjunction with a fatal boating accident that left an 8-year-old dead.
The law, set to take effect on July 1, was put on hold Friday after Senior Judge Sarah Evans Barker issued an injunction.
"For someone who is in favor of a constitutional right to abortion and concerned about the preservation of Roe, this decision is not comforting," Lois Shepard, a law professor at the University of Virginia, told Newsweek.
In early May, Georgia's Governor Brian Kemp signed a bill that would make abortion illegal after a fetal heartbeat is detected.
Florida Senator Dennis Baxley has said immigrants are replacing Western Europeans because of abortion.
Last week, Governor Kay Ivey signed a law that would ban nearly all abortions in the state, even in cases of rape and incest.
Carson unveiled a proposal to help close a loophole that allows some people in the country illegally to live in government housing while poor Americans wait on lines for years.
Robertson labeling the law "extreme" shocked many conservatives and liberal pundits alike, given his typically far-right social and political stances
The abortion bill was passed by the state's Senate on Tuesday night and now goes to Republican Governor Kay Ivey for signing.
President Donald Trump's ambassador against anti-Semitism also decried the spread of anti-Jewish sentiment around the world.
The South Carolina senator said Donald Trump Jr. should break the law and ignore a Senate subpoena, leading critics to demand his resignation.
Planned Parenthood, the American Civil Liberties Union and the Center for Reproductive Rights say that they will be suing the state of Georgia over the LIFE Act.