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- G-20 diplomats fell for hacker attack promising nude photos of former French first lady Carla Bruni
- Minnesota guardsman charged with stealing private soldier data for fake IDs
- Florida appeals court rules universities can’t regulate guns
- Vladimir Putin defends Russian conservative values
Latest Superior Court Items
After the bomb may come the flood. By invoking the "nuclear option" last week, the Democrat-controlled Senate has given the White House a clear but temporary path to install judicial and executive nominees who otherwise may have faced stiff opposition from Republicans.
Rep. Trey Radel, Florida Republican elected to Congress in November 2012, pleaded guilty Wednesday morning to a misdemeanor charge of possession of cocaine and was sentenced to one year of probation, federal officials announced.
The article "Reforms in prosecution of D.C.'s young offenders trail states" (Web, Oct. 10) was grossly inaccurate and misleading in many respects with regard to the District of Columbia.
Former Penn State assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky should not get a new trial after being convicted of sexually abusing 10 boys, a Pennsylvania appeals court ruled Wednesday.
A judge in New Jersey on Monday ordered Minnesota Vikings owners Zygi and Mark Wilf and their cousin Leonard Wilf to pay $84.5 million to two former business partners who she previously ruled they had defrauded in a 1980s real estate deal.
Jerry Sandusky's challenge to his child molestation conviction goes before a state appeals court on Tuesday as the former Penn State assistant football coach seeks to overturn a sentence that could keep him behind bars for life.
A judge denied a motion Monday by former Dodgers CEO Jamie McCourt to throw out a $131 million divorce settlement that she argued was invalid because she believes she was misled about the value of the team that was later sold for $2 billion.
The 23-year-old former New England Patriots tight end pleaded not guilty to murder and weapons charges in June, and he is being held without bail at a county jail.
Three U.S. Marshals Service officials working out of the District's Superior Court have been placed on administrative leave following allegations of misconduct, the agency disclosed Thursday.