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Closing arguments are set to be heard today in a controversial trial involving three Scottsdale Healthcare Osborn workers charged with failure to report an alleged sexual assault of a heart patient in a timely manner.
For the last four decades, the laws of the land were all about dropping the hammer on crime by locking away criminals for a very long time.
Quick: someone call a chiropractor for California Republican Rep. Darrell Issa. He's overreached so far his arm may separate from his shoulder. Even some key figures in his party are suggesting he needs an adjustment. F-a-s-t.
WASHINGTON - Attorney General Alberto Gonzales said Wednesday he will turn over secret documents detailing the government's domestic spying program, ending a two-week standoff with the Senate Judiciary Committee over surveillance targeting terror suspects.
Three Scottsdale Healthcare Osborn hospital workers were found guilty Tuesday for failing to follow a state-mandated law of immediately reporting an alleged sexual assault of a patient.
After insisting for several days they didn’t know who ordered the arrests of two Phoenix New Times executives last week, county officials now say it was an attorney who worked for special prosecutor Dennis Wilenchik.
A divided three-judge federal appeals court panel sidestepped the major issues in the so-called Terrorist Surveillance Program, secretly instituted by the Bush administration shortly after the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
MADRID - A Spanish court has agreed to consider opening a criminal case against six former Bush administration officials, including former Attorney General Alberto Gonzales, over allegations they gave legal cover for torture at Guantanamo Bay, a lawyer in the case said Saturday.
WASHINGTON - Despite President Obama's vow to open government more than ever, the Justice Department is defending Bush administration decisions to keep secret many documents about domestic wiretapping, data collection on travelers and U.S. citizens, and interrogation of suspected terrorists.
WASHINGTON — Side by side, leading Democratic and Republican senators pledged Monday to propel far-reaching immigration legislation through the Senate by summer providing a possible path to citizenship for an estimated 11 million people now in the U.S. illegally.
Arizona's political history turned on Evan Mecham. The former governor ran as an outsider, a self-styled political reformer doing battle with what he deemed the corrupt elite, a cabal of crooked politicians, wealthy power brokers and their pawns in the media.
Growing support around the country for photo-enforcement cameras by governments and politicians has created an ultra-competitive battle between two local companies in the hunt for lucrative contracts.
October 25, 2004
October 25, 2004