The sheriff for metropolitan Phoenix is scheduled to release a report Monday on an internal probe into why hundreds of sex-crime cases were either inadequately investigated or not looked into at all during a three-year period ending in 2007.
A Justice Department memo concludes that the United States government can order the killing of American citizens if they believe the individual is a senior operational leader or and associated force of Al-Qaida.
Attorneys for Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio are asking a judge for more latitude in gathering information and deposing witnesses in a U.S. Justice Department lawsuit that alleges the police agency has racially profiled Latinos.
A federal grand jury is reportedly reviewing a nearly three-year-old incident, in which a Henderson police sergeant was caught on video kicking a man who was in diabetic shock.
Maricopa County is asking a judge to reconsider her decision not to dismiss the county from a lawsuit alleging that Sheriff Joe Arpaio’s office carried out a pattern of discrimination against Latinos in its immigration patrols.
A landmark $500 million agreement was reached to settle a slaughterhouse abuse case in California that led to the biggest meat recall in U.S. history in 2008, an animal welfare group announced Friday.
Nearly a year after civil rights groups called for federal intervention, U.S. Justice Department officials plan to make public the findings and recommendations of a review of Las Vegas police use-of-force policies and practices.
Attorney General Eric Holder continued to show contempt of Congress in his remarks following the House vote to hold him “in contempt” for refusing to hand over documents associated with the Fast and Furious operation.
Authorities in a pair of polygamous Utah-Arizona border towns have supported a campaign of intimidation against the unfaithful, denying them housing and municipal services and allowing members of the dominant religious sect to destroy their crops and property, the U.S. Justice Department said in a lawsuit.
An attorney for local law enforcement in two polygamous towns along the Utah-Arizona border says the U.S. Justice Department plans to sue both communities, claiming religious discrimination.
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