In the wake of protests and rioting, Charlotte's police chief said he is not going to release video footage that shows Keith Lamont Scott being shot and killed by an officer during a confrontation where there's a dispute about whether he was holding a gun.
- The Tulsa, Oklahoma, officer who shot and killed Terrence Crutcher at a roadside confrontation has given her side of the story, saying she believed Crutcher was "on something," was not following her orders, and might have had a weapon. UDPATE: The officer was charged this afternoon with first-degree manslaughter.
- A House panel has approved a resolution of contempt against the former Hillary Clinton aide who helped her set up her private email server after he didn't attend a hearing to testify as ordered.
- Interest in Gary Johnson as a third-party candidate does not appear to be fading, as has happened with outsiders in previous races.
- Google has introduced a new messaging app, "Allo," that it once promoted was having end-to-end encryption. But that encryption has been removed. Edward Snowden is warning people not to use it if they don't want their messages read or available to third parties.
- Sacramento Mayor Kevin Johnson was hit with a pie at a benefit dinner Wednesday night. Johnson responded by punching the guy a few times. The man was arrested and charged with assault.
- Hundreds of millions of Yahoo users have had their account information hacked. Yahoo believes the attack was state-sponsored.
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Charges against Kraft were (rightfully) dismissed. The women he patronized now have criminal records.
Which leaves the U.S. without a major party even slightly inclined to leave people alone to manage their own affairs.
The former Trump attorney's election fraud lawsuits feature the same sort of dubious evidence that has failed to impress courts across the country.
Pelosi and Schumer Agree to Bipartisan $900 Billion Coronavirus Relief Bill as McConnell Pushes for $500 Billion
The top Democrats originally supported a $2.2 trillion measure.
Is this the Supreme Court’s next big gun rights case?