Posts Tagged ‘Associated Press’
Families of ex-cadets who sued over alleged abuse argued that the issue was moot because the Associated Press had already distributed a story containing the video.
Ten months after successful raid, Obama administration is still refusing to release documents and photographs that could provide insights into mission.
Members of evangelist’s ministry had claimed an Arkansas state agency infringed upon their religious rights when it seized children from their compound.
Ruling marks first time high court has acknowledged existence of ‘ministerial exception’ to anti-discrimination laws.
Three-judge panel upholds lower court ruling siding with Muslim community leader who is challenging voter-approved constitutional amendment.
Full court says Kurt Havelock’s rambling ‘manifesto,’ which promised to ‘test the theory that bullets speak louder than words,’ didn’t violate the law because it was addressed to corporations, not individuals.
WyWatch Family Action claims state officials violated its rights by banning anti-abortion placards from a passageway connecting state buildings while allowing other groups to display
Army Reserve spokeswoman says military is reviewing whether Jesse Thorsen, who wore fatigues while speaking at event, violated Defense Department rules.
Two residents had objected to book’s use in senior AP English class, but Valley View School Board decides not to alter curriculum.
Anaheim official tells workers old documents that turn up in response to records requests can ‘damage our credibility’ and says employees may face disciplinary action if they fail to delete them.
Critics say new policy, which allows 3,000 people to be inside building at any time, is an attempt to stymie the public’s right to protest legislation targeting labor unions.
Two justices dissent, saying state can’t impose an outright ban on political spending under Citizens United — even if the U.S. Supreme Court may have gotten its decision on the matter wrong.
Meanwhile, a federal judge in Colorado dismisses a lawsuit filed by anti-Wall Street demonstrators claiming Denver authorities violated their rights to free speech.
Move comes after federal judge refuses to issue preliminary injunction; meanwhile, New York Times criticizes a police officer’s apparent attempts to block a free-lancer from photographing arrests at an Occupy protest.
Federal judge sides with ACLU, which argued that a student and parent who are challenging a school’s Decalogue display shouldn’t be publicly identified to protect them from harassment.