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Archive for July 10th, 2018
The administration's list includes more than 6,000 items, including seafood, propane and toilet paper.
The new requirements come in the wake of scandals involving Wells Fargo, which currently handles most of the city's deposits.
Hermelindo Che Coc was separated from his 6-year-old son in May. His backers gathered at his ICE check-in on Tuesday hoping to prevent his deportation.
A federal judge is allowing more time to return all children under 5 who were separated from their parents at the border.
Ten states and the District of Columbia are asking fast-food chains about the use of what are known as "no poach" agreements that limit the ability of workers to switch jobs.
A State Department official says "reports suggesting the United States threatened a partner nation related to a World Health Assembly resolution are false." The New York Times says the U.S. did.
Peanuts have long been a part of Southwest's marketing campaigns. The carrier says it is ditching the snack to protect passengers with peanut allergies.
While visiting jails and prisons across the country, author Alisa Roth witnessed mentally ill inmates in solitary confinement, wearing restrictive jumpsuits and receiving very limited therapy.
As with current abortion policies, a reversal of the landmark court decision would mean a woman's access to the procedure would continue to be determined by where she lives.
The Justice Department had requested changes to a settlement that bars the detention of children for more than 20 days. But a judge dismissed the move as a "cynical attempt" to shift responsibility.
Indonesia had a program to provide subsidized rice to the poor. But thousands of kilos didn't make it to the recipients.
Cancer death rates remain high for some groups of people, including African-Americans, despite general gains made in recent decades. The American Cancer Society has ideas about reducing the gaps.
A federal judge convened a hearing on Tuesday at which former national security adviser Mike Flynn and prosecutors talked about what could follow Flynn's guilty plea.
The president signed full pardons for the Oregon cattle ranchers whose prison terms inspired the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge occupation in 2016.
"It's going to take different leadership at the top," said Don Fox, a former acting director of the Office of Government Ethics. "And that means a different occupant in the White House."
The Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors will vote on a proposed $2.5 million settlement to resolve a lawsuit filed by the family of Johnny Martinez, shot and killed in a confrontation with four sheriff's deputies in Oct.
With a recent U.S. degree in hand, many international students are left to navigate the complicated immigration system by themselves.
President Trump's new nominee for the Supreme Court argued that presidents should be protected from lawsuits and investigations while they're in office.
The '50s heartthrob who lived a closeted life during the peak of popularity survived the end of the Hollywood studio system by refusing to make many of the compromises his fellow gay actors did.
Amid a heat wave with temperatures nearing 90 degrees, officials were also struggling to restore electricity, especially in the hardest hit Hiroshima and Okayama prefectures.
It's not because we didn't have enough electricity to meet demand.
It's not just a pretty picture. It means millions for the arts.
There were no blog entries published on this date.
After Trump taps textualist Brett Kavanaugh for Supreme Court, the confirmation fight ahead and potential impact on midterm elections| July 10 2018, 9:43 AM
President Trump has nominated Brett Kavanaugh to the U.S. Supreme Court to fill the vacancy left by retiring Justice Anthony Kennedy.
The historic sale of the Los Angeles Times to biotech billionaire Patrick Soon-Shiong closed last month.