Retiring Congress Members See Rough Roads Ahead. They Won’t Miss the Gridlock.
The New York Times
Departing longtime lawmakers perceive little prospect of orderly business in a divided Congress. They’re taking with them decades of experience in the day-to-day work of keeping the government running.
An Education Department regulation penalizes Fulbright-Hays applicants if they grew up speaking the language of their proposed country for research. Lawsuits have followed.
Many of the weapons were untraceable so-called ghost guns assembled from components, authorities said. One defendant tutored buyers on their use.
Robert Rice had been through war and was used to handling his own problems. Then an intense snowstorm in Southern California threatened to keep him from seeing his wife in her final days.
Just before his House election, Mr. Santos helped two of his largest donors reach a private deal on a $19 million boat, mixing his political and personal interests.
When fewer children were taken into foster care during lockdown in 2020, child abuse did not appear to rise.
Daniel Kelly, the conservative candidate for a swing seat on Wisconsin’s Supreme Court, promised that help was on the way. But his campaign has already been outspent on TV by $9.1 million to nothing.
With just weeks to go before the runoff for mayor, a choice between vastly different visions of policing.
As two news events — banking turmoil and a train derailment — became flash points in America’s culture wars, conservative presidential hopefuls and media voices pounced.
Larry Giberson was part of a mob that fought with the police and he cheered on others who used weapons and pepper spray against officers, prosecutors said.
A study from the U.S. Geological Survey called the state’s python problem “one of the most intractable invasive-species management issues across the globe.”
Capt. Rebecca Hillman faces up to four years in prison for ignoring Ryan Wilson, who hanged himself in 2020 in a Manhattan jail.