Dr. Eric Whitaker, friend of President Barack Obama, could be called as a “hostile witness” by the government in a federal criminal trial over misused funds in the state agency he used to run, a judge ruled Wednesday.
Holder described it as one of “several recent incidents that have tested the sense of trust that must exist between law enforcement and the communities they are charged to serve and protect.”
The Justice Department will conduct a federal investigation into the chokehold death of an unarmed black man after a grand jury in New York City declined to indict the white police officer who applied the move, a department official said Wednesday.
President Barack Obama said Monday he wants to ensure the U.S. isn’t building a “militarized culture” within police departments, while maintaining federal programs that provide the type of military-style equipment that were used to dispel racially charged protests in Ferguson, Missouri.
Attorney General Eric Holder will soon unveil long-planned Justice Department guidance aimed at ending racial profiling.
Arizona’s frustrations over federal enforcement of the state’s border with Mexico spawned a movement nearly a decade ago to have local police confront illegal immigration. Now, the state’s experiment in immigration enforcement is falling apart in the courts.
Loretta Lynch was a federal prosecutor in New York when she encountered an astonishing case of police brutality: the broomstick sodomy of a Haitian immigrant in a precinct bathroom.
Congresswoman Demands Investigation Into Report Of Social Security Benefits For Suspected Nazi War Criminals
Rep. Carolyn Maloney, D-N.Y., wants to know why dozens of Nazi suspects collected benefits after being forced out of the United States.
Attorney General Eric Holder was just months into the job when he announced plans to prosecute the accused mastermind of the Sept. 11 attacks and other alleged co-conspirators in a New York courtroom, rather than through the Guantanamo Bay military commission process.
Government Immigration Board Determines Domestic Violence Victims May Be Able To Qualify For US Asylum
A government immigration board has determined for the first time that domestic violence victims may be able to qualify for asylum in the United States.