Latest Dismissal of United States Attorneys controversy Stories
Karl Rove, the man President Bush referred to as "Boy Genius" when Rove served as his deputy chief of staff, has been subpoenaed to testify before the House Judiciary Committee today.
Unlike New York Atty. Gen. Andrew Cuomo, who has finally shown enough sense to abandon his predecessor's vindictive lawsuit against former New York Stock Exchange chief Dick Grasso, Rhode Island Atty. Gen.
By Peter B Lord The judges say the companies did not control their paints after selling them generations ago.
By Casey Seiler, Times Union, Albany, N.Y. Jun. 22--If you've seen the trailer for the upcoming Batman film "The Dark Knight," you might have noticed something familiar about one of the actors being roughed up by the Joker's thugs at a high-society gala.
By Glenn Thrush, Newsday, Melville, N.Y. Jun. 19--Sen.
A coalition of conservation and community groups is calling on Congress to force coal companies to pay the U.S. government mining royalties. The Pennsylvania AML Campaign, comprised of 200 groups, has urged U.S. Sens.
A Missouri woman learned the hard way that nothing stored on a computer is private when photos documenting her pregnancy appeared on the Internet. Jessica Robinson, press secretary to Missouri Gov. Matt Blunt, told the St.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 30 /PRNewswire/ -- William Wesley ("Bill") Carter is leaving his long tenure at the United States Attorney's office in Los Angeles to join the law firm of Musick, Peeler & Garrett LLP (MP&G).
BEIJING (Reuters) - A U.S. Senate bill that would impose steep tariffs on Chinese goods unless Beijing significantly raises the value of the yuan has little chance of becoming law, a visiting senator said on Friday. Sen. Arlen Specter said the legislation proposed by Sens.
By Vicki Allen WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Bush administration on Wednesday said it would accept many but not all elements of the military justice code to try foreign terrorism suspects, to replace military tribunals that the U.S. Supreme Court ruled illegal.
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.