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On the day former U. S. House Speaker Dennis Hastert was sentenced to prison in a hush-money case that revealed accusations he sexually abused teenagers he has also lost his pension from his time as a teacher and wrestling coach.
The Illinois attorney general is calling on state legislators to eliminate the statute of limitations for child sex crimes in the wake of former U.
The identification of a 19-year-old Canadian woman found savagely stabbed to death in Los Angeles in 1969 has brought some closure to her last living immediate relative but also resurrected decades-old speculation that her murder is connected to the Manson family killings.
Los Angeles police revealed Wednesday that they had at last identified the young woman as Reet Jurvetson of Montreal, described by her sister and a friend as full of life and longing for adventure.
Jurvetson's body was found Nov.
For months, metropolitan Phoenix residents lived in fear as shots were fired at motorists on the freeway at random.
Drivers avoided highways, school buses took different routes and signs were posted telling people to be careful.
The head of the Arizona Department of Public Safety called the shootings the work of a "domestic terrorist," and authorities heightened patrols and surveillance in pursuit of what appeared to be a serial shooter.
Ulises Ferragut Jr., one of Merritt's defense attorneys, said Wednesday that he thinks prosecutors and law enforcement were under pressure to make an arrest and soothe the community's fears.
Allowing MCAO's statements to stand would constitute a tacit endorsement of the State's misleading the public with utter impunity.
Merritt's lawyers have contended ballistic tests cast doubt on authorities' claim that their client was behind four of the 11 freeway shootings.
On April 27, 2011, a series of tornadoes killed hundreds of people, injured thousands and reduced countless buildings to rubble across a swath of the U. S.
Casualties were reported in Mississippi, Georgia, Tennessee, Virginia and Alabama — which was the hardest hit, with a death toll of more than 250 in that state alone.
Survivors there say no tornado warning or emergency plan could have prepared them.
Alabamians who lived in the tornadoes' path are trying to move on, but they face constant reminders of what their towns used to be.
Jagged tree trunks have replaced thick woods.
Cracked driveways cut through the grass and lead to bare foundations or empty lots where homes used to be.
A tornado left physical scars in the town of Hackleburg, and it's still taking a psychological and social toll today.
A brick from the nearby College Hill Baptist Church slammed into his upper leg as debris crashed through his home.
The windows were blown out and the porch destroyed, but the church's roof narrowly missed landing on the couple's home.
States such as California, Colorado and Louisiana are looking to rebranded "career pathways" that combine technical training with academics built around an industry theme as a way to get more young people to pursue some post-secondary education — whether it's a certificate from a two-year school or a four-year degree.
The trend represents a course correction from efforts of the past 30 years that assumed exposing all students to the same college prep curriculum would be an antidote for achievement gaps, past inequities and the nation's flagging economic competitiveness, said Anthony Carnevale, director of the Georgetown University Center on Education and the Workforce.
While research on high schools that integrate career exploration with academics has shown positive effects for attendance and graduation rates, some education experts worry it could lead to a new form of tracking.
The money comes on top of another $500 million the state has awarded to partnerships of public school districts, community colleges and employers promising to prepare students for jobs in fields that do not require four years of college.
Eighth-graders apply to their top four choices among the 10 spread out over three high schools, with spaces awarded through a lottery.
Since enrolling as a freshman, Joshua Espinosa, 17, has set his sights on becoming a paramedic.