With the 2020 presidential election less than a year away, America’s voter registration rolls are woefully out of shape. Yet well-funded liberal organizations are working to stop states from cleaning up their rolls.
Supreme Court justices said Tuesday that a lawsuit against Remington Arms Co., a gunmaker, filed by family members of the victims of the 2012 Sandy Hook massacre can move forward.
A mother and daughter from Morrisville are headed to jail after getting caught selling hard drugs including heroin, fentanyl and oxycodone.
A federal judge reversed his ruling Monday and announced that the family of Kentucky teenager Nick Sandmann can sue The Washington Post for libel over its coverage of the teenager.
A Vermont District Court jury in St. Albans on Wednesday found former state senator Norm McAllister innocent of the prohibited act of soliciting a woman for prostitution.
Attorney General T.J. Donovan’s decision to challenge a rollback of California’s greenhouse gas emission and fuel economy standards by the Trump administration has prompted a rebuke from Vermont activists.
The Vermont Attorney General’s Office has filed a brief asking the state’s highest court to determine that a high-capacity magazine ban enacted last year comports with the Vermont Constitution.
The Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court ruled in 2018 that the FBI’s capacity to search government databases for information on certain individuals without the necessary warrants to do so in 2017 and 2018 violated Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act.
When Trump took office there were 18 Democrat appointees, seven Republican appointees, and four vacancies on that court. As of this writing, there are 16 Democrat appointees and 12 GOP appointees with one vacancy remaining.
Yoo said the latest attack on Justice Brett Kavanaugh, through a story published in The New York Times over the weekend about another purported instance of sexual misconduct, is an example of how far the left will go to intimidate justices and attempt to influence the court.
Vermont has joined a 48-state investigation of Google to see if the tech giant has violated state or federal antitrust laws, according to an announcement by Attorney General T.J. Donovan.