Kimberly A. Potter, who resigned from the Brooklyn Center Police Department on Wednesday, will be charged with second-degree manslaughter, a prosecutor said.
The latest numbers surpass even the yearly tolls during the height of the opioid epidemic and mark a reversal of progress against addiction in recent years.
“The Man Who Lived Underground,” a novel publishers rejected in the 1940s, is about an innocent Black man forced to confess to the murder of a white couple.
Small investors are becoming a force in the stock market, and company executives are beginning to take notice.
People who tended to be sedentary were far more likely to be hospitalized, and to die, from Covid than those who exercised regularly.
President Biden plans to announce this afternoon the country’s full withdrawal from Afghanistan by Sept. 11, and NATO is expected to stay true to the coalition’s mantra of “in together and out together.” Top intelligence officials, speaking to a congressional panel, are outlining growing global threats from China, Russia and climate change.
The 29-year-old former football player had written about questioning his sexuality in a memoir, published in 2020.
Low-paid workers are starting to flee the cities en masse, just like a year ago. But their hometowns, often in far-flung places, may once again be ill prepared to test arrivals and treat the sick.
Critics say the profession of forensic pathology has been slow to acknowledge how big a role bias may play in decisions such as whether to classify a death in police custody as a homicide.
A 1910 Tudor Revival house in Evanston, a home near the beach on Maui and a steel-and-glass showplace in Dallas.
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