Stephen Lamarch was riding the subway bound for Manhattan at 2:30 a.m. one Thursday morning when he decided to stretch his legs over the next seat. The only other rider in his car didn't complain. But when two other people stepped onto the car, they did. The two new riders were plain-clothes police officers. "They stepped on the train and said, 'NYPD. You're coming with us,'" Lamarch told reporters. The police pulled him onto the platform and asked him to identify himself and tell them where he was going. They also checked to see if he had any outstanding warrants or was carrying any illegal drugs. After about 15 minutes, they released him with a summons for taking up more than one seat.
The FBI Seized Heirlooms, Coins, and Cash From Hundreds of Safe Deposit Boxes in Beverly Hills, Despite Knowing 'Some' Belonged to 'Honest Citizens'
Victims of the FBI's constitutionally dubious raid say they've been told to come forward and identify themselves if they want their stuff back.
The new framework aims to keep everyone learning at the same level for as long as possible.
Hernan Palma is suing after he says he was punched in the face and his family restrained by cops during a botched no-knock drug raid.
Government officials who wield land grabs to pick economic winners and losers now want to use them to kill disfavored businesses.
Biden Claims 5 Past Fed Chairs Back His Jobs Plan, but 2 Are Dead and 2 More Have Been Quiet About It
Plus: Boomer electoral power dwindling, U.S. migration patterns appear linked to pandemic restrictions, and more...