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3 Chicago Police Officers Accused Of Cover-Up In Killing Of Laquan McDonald ›
A grand jury has indicted three Chicago police officers on felony charges, accusing them of conspiring to cover up the facts of a fatal police shooting in October 2014 of a black teenager in order to shield their fellow officer. Officer Jason Van Dyke, who is white, shot 17-year-old Laquan McDonald 16 times, according to prosecutors. Dash-cam footage, eventually released under a court order more than a year after the killing, showed Van Dyke shooting McDonald as he walked away from the officer. At that time Van Dyke was charged with first-degree murder, and he has pleaded not guilty. But police initially told a totally different story. The Cook County grand jury indictment alleges that the three officers – David March, Joseph Walsh and Thomas Gaffney – were at the scene of the killing and worked together to conceal crucial facts in the initial police report. The report, which was shown to be false in light of the dash-cam video, stated that McDonald was assaulting the three officers,
Tue, 27 Jun 2017 21:31:00 +0000
Making U.S. Elections More Secure Wouldn't Cost Much But No One Wants To Pay ›
What would it cost to protect the nation's voting systems from attack? About $400 million would go a long way, say cybersecurity experts. It's not a lot of money when it comes to national defense — the Pentagon spent more than that last year on military bands alone — but getting funds for election systems is always a struggle. At a Senate intelligence committee hearing last week about Russian hacking during last year's election , Jeanette Manfra , the acting deputy under secretary for cybersecurity at the Department Homeland Security recommended that election officials have a paper-based audit process to identify anomalies after an election. While that's the advice most cybersecurity experts give, right now more than a dozen states use electronic voting machines that have no paper backup. Replacing those machines would go a long way toward protecting one of the core functions of democracy, says Larry Norden of the Brennan Center for Justice in New York. "I don't think that would cost a
Tue, 27 Jun 2017 21:30:00 +0000
Q&A: What Does The Senate Health Bill Mean For Me? ›
Since Senate Republicans released the draft of their bill to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act last week, many people have been wondering how the proposed changes will affect their own coverage, and their family's: Will my pre-existing condition be covered? Will my premiums go up or down? The bill is still a work in progress, but we've taken a sampling of questions from All Things Considered listeners and answered them, based on what we know now. Q: My husband and I are both in our 50s, self-employed, and we have a daughter in college. We buy insurance through the California exchange. Our family premium is now $1,100 a month with a deductible of $6,800 per person. We have never received a subsidy. Three months ago, I was diagnosed with breast cancer. It was early stage, and I am in treatment with no cancer remaining. We are all very active and healthy otherwise. Here is my concern: Based on what I have read, it appears our age group stands to see the biggest jump in premium
Tue, 27 Jun 2017 21:28:00 +0000
Emmett Till Sign Vandalized Again ›
An Emmett Till historical marker in Money, Miss., has been vandalized two times in as many months, most recently last week, when panels with the 14-year-old's image and his story were peeled off. Installed in 2011, the sign stands on the Mississippi Freedom Trail , which commemorates people, places and events that played a part in the civil rights movement. Allan Hammons, whose firm made the marker and manages the Trail, told The Associated Press that in addition to the panels being peeled off last week, somebody used a blunt tool to scratch the sign last month. The sign marks the spot outside Bryant's Grocery Store, where in 1955, Till did something any kid could relate to: He bought candy. The white shopkeeper accused him of flirting and told her husband. A few days later, Till — an African-American — was kidnapped, tortured and killed, his body dumped in a river. Till's mother, refusing to cover up the horror of what happened, insisted on an open casket at her son's funeral. Earlier
Tue, 27 Jun 2017 21:14:00 +0000
Alabama Prisons Ruled 'Horrendously Inadequate,' Must Improve ›
A federal judge is ordering Alabama to improve the way it treats mentally ill prisoners after ruling that the state fails to provide constitutionally adequate mental health care in state lockups. U.S. District Judge Myron Thompson of Montgomery says Alabama is putting prisoners' lives at risk with "horrendously inadequate" care and a lack of services for inmates with psychiatric problems. The ruling comes in a class action lawsuit brought by inmates who argued the conditions violated the U.S. Constitution's ban on cruel and unusual punishment. "This ruling means that prisoners with mental illness may finally get the treatment they have been denied for so long," says Maria Morris, senior supervising attorney with the Southern Poverty Law Center in Montgomery, which represents some of prisoners who sued. "The suffering some of these men and women have endured is excruciating and inhumane," Morris says. "We are pleased Judge Thompson has demanded that the state of Alabama meet its
Tue, 27 Jun 2017 21:14:00 +0000


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