The outgoing director of the Federal Air Marshal Service is caught up in an investigation into an alleged operation by a lower-level supervisor to acquire guns for other officials' personal use, FoxNews.com has learned.
Alaska has created specific community-quota hunts to help the regional Native corporation Ahtna and others obtain wild game, but Rep. Don Young said at a congressional hearing that they aren't working.
The “special tax” on men of color is more than an inconvenience. A father shares his firsthand observations and fears. This post is part of a debate series on “Is Stop and Frisk Worth It?," an article featured in the current issue of The Atlantic magazine.
Honolulu police told a key Hawaii lawmaker Tuesday that they're OK with making it expressly illegal for officers to have sex with prostitutes, as long as undercover officers can still say they'll have sex so they can make arrests. Honolulu police spokeswoman Teresa Bell told The Associated...
A report by eight state agencies says it will cost between $3.7 million and $7 million to regulate marijuana if Alaskans vote to legalize it, but the report's critics say that number doesn't take into account tax revenues legal marijuana sales would generate.
The Sensible Sentencing Trust is lodging a formal complaint against a Judge who was reluctant to allow a sex abuse victim to read her victim impact statement in court saying the Judge showed an unacceptable bias towards the offender. Full Story at:
SAN FRANCISCO/SACRAMENTO (Reuters) - A prominent California lawmaker was arrested on Wednesday in an FBI sweep that netted 26 people, a high-profile case that could affect statewide elections and brings
“A Journey to Waco,” Clive Doyle’s memoir, is an account of what it means to be a religious radical: to worship on the fringes of contemporary Christianity. Doyle takes the story from his childhood in Australia through the extraordinary events of 1993, when some eighty armed agents of the A.T.F. raided the Mount Carmel community. The Waco standoff was one of the most public conversations in the history of American law enforcement, and the question Doyle poses in his memoir, with genuine puzzlement, is how a religious community could go to such lengths to explain itself to such little effect.