It took two days and 10 calls to 911 before an ambulance arrived at Curtis Mitchell's home in Hazelwood, Pennsylvania. By then, he wasn't breathing and was cold to the touch. Paramedics tried to revive him, but it was too late. City officials blame snow covered-roads and a large volume of calls for their failure to reach Mitchell—who was complaining of abdominal pains—sooner. After three of the calls, ambulances got to within blocks of his home, close enough for those inside to see them. Officials say the snow made it impossible to get closer and they asked Mitchell to walk out to meet paramedics but he couldn't. No word on why they didn't walk the rest of the way to get him.
Clint Eastwood's masterful true-life drama about a wrongly accused American hero doubles as an awkward brief for Trump.
Teen activists are righteously angry—but righteous anger does not produce sound public policy.
Wisconsin College Spent $100K Investigating Instructor for Allegedly Saying Police Department Was 'Full of Racists'
The investigation was launched after the local police chief complained and reached out to the Wisconsin Department of Justice.
Want the Government To 'Defend Families' From Porn? Child Protective Services Should Be a Cautionary Tale
The new right naively thinks a government more empowered to "protect children" would be good for families. Nope.