Americans want cameras at Supreme Court, but live audio there is on life support
With another Supreme Court confirmation hearing set to amplify the push by a majority of Americans who want to see the justices in action, anxieties are running high for the court to at least firm up its recent trend of broadcasting audio of oral arguments.
Proud Boys leader Enrique Tarrio will stay jailed for Capitol riot trial
A federal magistrate refused Tuesday to let the leader of the right-wing extremist group the Proud Boys out of jail pending his trial over last year’s riot at the U.S. Capitol.
Ninth Circuit questions union influence in weighing vaccine mandate for prison guards
A Ninth Circuit panel on Tuesday questioned whether California is beholden to its politically powerful prison guard’s union on issues of inmate civil rights as it weighs whether to uphold a vaccine mandate that a lower court judge imposed on correctional staff.
Minnesota native Brent Sass wins 50th running of Iditarod
Hundreds of fans from across the world gathered along with residents of Nome, Alaska, in the wee hours of Tuesday to watch Brent Sass and his 11-dog team cross under the burled arch marking the finish line of the Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race.
Kyiv prepares for Russian onslaught, suffers more shelling
Russian shelling of Kyiv got more intense on Tuesday, killing four civilians with strikes on residential buildings and a metro station, and a new curfew was imposed on a city preparing for a Russian offensive against the capital where Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy is urging his compatriots to keep up the fight.
Top EU court rules financial reporters can disclose insider information
The European Union’s highest court sided with a veteran journalist charged with insider trading on Tuesday, finding the media can disclose information to sources if necessary for research.
Court finds Poland violated fired judge’s right to fair trial
Europe’s top rights court has again sided with a Polish judge who says he was unfairly dismissed in the latest ruling against Warsaw over its rule of law crisis.
Denmark issues final apology for 1950s social experiment on Inuit children from Greenland
At Katuaq, a culture center located in Nuuk, Greenland, Danish Prime Minister Mette Frederiksen delivered a final apology Tuesday for Denmark's role in an experiment in which 22 Greenland Inuit children aged 4 to 9 were taken away from their families to be raised in Denmark in 1951.