Rene Boucher, 59, pleaded guilty in March to assaulting a member of Congress, resulting in personal injury, and was sentenced to 30 days in prison and a year of supervised release for the attack.
Is Antarctica melting or is it gaining ice? A recent paper claims Antarctica’s net ice loss has dramatically increased in recent years, but forthcoming research will challenge that claim.
An FBI attorney who worked on the special counsel’s Russia investigation until earlier this year sent anti-Trump text messages to a colleague, including one exclaiming: “Viva le Resistance.”
Facebook co-founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg admitted Monday that his company “mishandled” the controversy of labeling Diamond and Silk — two popular conservative personalities — “dangerous” and “unsafe to the community” in early April.
University of Michigan is the fourth school to have the pleasure of receiving a statement of interest from Sessions’ Justice Department. The DOJ previously filed statements in cases involving University of California, Berkeley; Georgia Gwinnett College; and Los Angeles Pierce College.
Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders said that the majority of Americans support a $15 minimum wage, but an April poll by CreditLoan says otherwise.
Nevada Attorney General Adam Laxalt defeated over half a dozen candidates to win the Republican primary for governor of Nevada in a landslide victory Tuesday night.
The Obama rule gives expansive power to the federal government to regulate development and commerce that happens around bodies of water in the U.S. Although the law loosely refers “navigable waters,” it has been used to justify regulatory action around small, temporary bodies of water.
The Sunday conference comes after “Keep MA Safe” — a group dedicated to repealing Massachusetts’ 2016 bill that allows transgenders to use the restroom according to their preferred gender — started a petition to repeal the law.
Voters who do not cast a ballot during a full federal election cycle are sent a mailer confirming they are still residents of Ohio who wish to remain registered voters. If the mailer is not returned, and if the individual does not vote for the next four years, they are removed from state rolls.
The report said that of the 183,058 inmates in the custody of the U.S. Bureau of Prisons, 38,132 — or 21 percent — were “known or suspected aliens.” Of that 38,132, the report said, 55 percent were illegal immigrants subject to a final order of removal, and almost one-third remain under Immigration and Customs Enforcement investigation.