February 17, 2010
A Glasgow man and his girlfriend have filed suit against the law-enforcement officers who arrested them — and shot her — in Louisville after he was mistakenly identified as a suspect.
A Jefferson District Court judge ruled last March that Marcus D. Brewer didn’t know the deputy marshals, who were in plain clothes, were law-enforcement officers as they approached the couple’s rented car in a gas station parking lot. Brewer said he fled but stopped the vehicle as soon as he realized who they were.
Read Article: CourierJournal.Com
A day after Jennifer Spiegel, 33, gave birth to her son in January 2008, a hospital worker told her “Your baby wants you,” and handed her a newborn to nurse, the Chicago Sun-Times reported Saturday.
Read Article: UPI.Com
BOLIVAR PENINSULA — A lawsuit accuses the county and its debris-removal contractors of improperly demolishing a custom-built beach house, which Hurricane Ike deposited a half mile inland of it original site.
More than 50 years ago, the father of Thomas Sachitano and Shelby Rabalais, of Beaumont, and Kathryn McCann, of Colleyville, built a Crystal Beach cabin at 901 Sanddollar, the plaintiffs’ attorney, Jessica L. Hallmark, said.
When Hurricane Ike made landfall Sept. 13, 2008, it caused severe flooding and damaged much of the Upper Texas Coast.
Read Article: The Galveston News
Ten drivers of Toyotas in Northern Kentucky and Ohio are suing the automaker, claiming that their cars are given to unwanted acceleration because of unreliable electronic fuel control systems, not sliding floor mats or sticky gas pedals.
The lawsuit, one of the first in a nationwide wave of claims against Toyota since it suspended sales and production of eight models to fix faulty accelerators, was filed Feb. 3 in federal court in Covington, Ky., and seeks class-action status.
Read Article: Courier Journal.Com
An Arkansas tree-planting company has agreed to pay $2.75 million to settle a lawsuit in which foreign guest workers accused it of often paying less than the minimum wage and not paying for all hours worked. The money will go to 2,200 workers from Mexico and Central America in one of the largest settlements ever reached under the Migrant and Seasonal Agricultural Worker Protection Act. The workers, who planted pine seedlings throughout the Southeast, entered the country under a guest worker visa program.
Read Article: The New York Times
Newer Posts »
- Trouble Under Water
- The 5 Steps after a Car Accident
- Better Not Bite – Dog Safety
- Life-Saving Laws of Cycling
- Mother gives birth to quadruplets while battling cancer
- Veteran gets a ‘smart’ home
- 17 foot pregnant python found in Florida
- Colorado Theater Massacre
- Nazi suspect arrested in Hungary
- Mentally disabled daughter left at a bar intentionally
- Wisconsin Coach punches teen player after a loss
- Drunk driver kills pregnant woman, baby critical condition
- Woman catches baby who falls three stories
- Colorado Waldo Canyon Wildfire
- Bus monitor is bullied by students
- June 2013 (2)
- May 2013 (2)
- October 2012 (1)
- September 2012 (1)
- August 2012 (1)
- July 2012 (6)
- June 2012 (8)
- May 2012 (11)
- April 2012 (7)
- March 2012 (1)
- November 2011 (10)
- October 2011 (1)
- August 2011 (43)
- July 2011 (48)
- June 2011 (53)
- June 2010 (39)
- May 2010 (27)
- April 2010 (57)
- March 2010 (168)
- February 2010 (144)
- January 2010 (119)
- December 2009 (8)
- November 2009 (164)
- October 2009 (1)
- June 2009 (29)
- April 2009 (61)
- March 2009 (140)
- February 2009 (156)
- January 2009 (151)
- December 2008 (143)
- November 2008 (113)
- October 2008 (192)
- September 2008 (88)
- August 2008 (8)
- July 2008 (29)