In the three months since Rabbi Charlie Cytron-Walker and three of his congregants were held at gunpoint in their Texas synagogue, new carpet has been laid in the sanctuary, the walls have been repainted, the entry retiled and new doors installed.
A judge recently ruled that a UCLA professor who had been suspended after refusing to grade black students more leniently may continue with his lawsuit against the school.
The nonprofit More Than Baseball released a report on Friday showing widespread dissatisfaction among Minor League Baseball players, who the organization claims earn less than the federal minimum wage.
Two of four men were acquitted Friday in a conspiracy to kidnap Michigan Gov. Gretchen Whitmer in 2020, motivated by fury at the Democrat’s tough COVID-19 restrictions early in the pandemic.
South Carolina issued an execution order involving a prisoner for the first time in 11 years Thursday — a sentence which could lead to the state’s first death by firing squad.
In more bad news for President Joe Biden, a new Rasmussen Reports poll reveals 52% of voters now think his presidency has been “bad” for America, and 42% think a second Trump presidency would be the course correction the nation needs.
The New York Times is changing its social media policies on journalists’ use of Twitter, making it “optional” as the paper’s chief, Dean Baquet, announces a “reset in our approach.”
Vice President Kamala Harris is going to preside over Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson’s Supreme Court confirmation vote in the Senate on Thursday afternoon.
The Boy Scouts of America’s use of the word “Scouting” to advertise co-ed programs does not violate the Girl Scouts’ trademark rights, a Manhattan federal court ruled Thursday.
More than a million customers in Puerto Rico remained without electricity on Thursday after a fire at a main power plant caused the biggest blackout so far this year across the U.S. territory, forcing it to cancel classes and shutter government…