- Iceland may soon be ruled by a radical melee of "anarchists, hackers, libertarians and Web geeks" who are calling themselves the Pirate Party.
- Top Hillary Clinton campaign staffer Neera Tanden suggested in a now-leaked email that Clinton's aides used private email servers because "they wanted to get away with it."
- Joe Arpaio, sheriff of Maricopa County, Arizona, has been charged with contempt-of-court for refusing to stop immigration patrols after being ordered by a judge to do so. "We believe that when the final chapter is written, he will be vindicated," Arpaio's lawyer told AP.
- The Libertarian Party of Colorado's communications director has filed a lawsuit challenging the state's ban on taking ballot selfies.
- A new study from the World Economic Forum claims that globally, woman work an average of 50 minutes more per day or 39 more days per year than men do.
- A federal jury has reached a partial verdict in the case of brothers Ammon and Ryan Bundy and the five others who took over a public wildlife sanctuary building last January. But a note sent to the judge indicated that the jury could agree about only three of the seven defendants.
- Maryland lawyer Patrick Moran, an assistant state's attorney assigned to Baltimore's juvenile division, has been charged with possession of child pornography, making him at least the third U.S. law-enforcement officer charged for child porn this week
- The Washington Post calls false on the much-repeated statement that one in three women will have an abortion.
- The Obama administration is calling for a ban on non-compete agreements.
"Although California's guidelines place restrictions on places of worship," Roberts wrote, "those restrictions appear consistent with the Free Exercise Clause of the First Amendment."
Aggressive police tactics are likely to worsen the situation.
What happened to staying at home to keep grandparents safe no matter what?
The Supreme Court could announce as early as Monday that it's revisiting qualified immunity, a doctrine that shields rotten cops from civil rights lawsuits.
They're using their Second Amendment rights to protect local businesses from riots and looting.