A judge rejected Uber's proposed $100 million settlement with California drivers, saying it low-balled the drivers' claims.
- A Ukrainian lawmaker backed up allegations that a Kremlin-backed Ukranian political party paid Paul Manafort, former Trump campaign chair, "to finance services such as carrying out exit polls at elections, buying computers and conducting research. The largest single payment was $3.5 million."
- Green Party presidential candidate Jill Stein said WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange is a hero.
- Trolls are "turning the web into a cesspool of aggression and violence" says Time magazine.
- The Federal Election Commission is taking a stand against fake presidential candidates (RIP Deez Nuts).
- The U.S. Attorney's Office is considering whether a Massachusetts town violated federal civil rights law by blocking an Islamic cemetery.
- The administration of Florida Gov. Rick Scott decided to cease fighting a Planned Parenthood lawsuit challenging a state law aimed at abortion-clinic inspection requirements and funds.
- FiveThirtyEight tackles the gender wage gap.
- Breitbart's Milo Yiannoupolous is launching a "Young British Heritage Society."
- Lawyers for the former CEO of Rentboy.com, the male escort site busted by the U.S. Department of Homeland Security last summer, said he is finalizing a plea agreement with the state.
"If we’re actually going to be an anti-racist school district, we have to confront practices like this that have gone on for years and years."
The findings suggest that people infected in Connecticut were 10 times as likely to die as people infected in Utah or Oregon.
Jo Jorgensen: 'Requiring People To Vaccinate Their Children Is One of the Most Egregious Things That the Government Can Do'
The Libertarian ticket is campaigning against lockdowns, vaccine mandates, and the World Health Organization, in addition to the usual taxation, prohibition, and war.
Massive Rent Declines in America's Most Expensive Cities Prove, Once Again, That Supply and Demand Is Real
San Francisco, New York City, Boston, and other large metro areas have posted double-digit drops in rent.
We can increasingly live where we please while working jobs of our choice. What we do with that bonanza is up to us.