President Ronald Reagan
The man who shot President Ronald Reagan wants more than anything to “fit in” and be “a good citizen.”
A judge deciding whether President Ronald Reagan’s would-be assassin can live full-time outside a mental hospital says it’s a “very hard decision.”
Court hearings are underway to determine whether John Hinckley Jr. will be allowed to live full time with his mother in Virginia.
Testimony is continuing for a third day in a court hearing to determine whether the man who shot President Ronald Reagan should be allowed to live full-time outside a mental hospital.
If the man who shot President Ronald Reagan is allowed to leave a mental hospital for good, he should have to live under strict conditions, wearing an ankle monitoring device and driving a car with a GPS tracking device, government lawyers said Thursday.
The would-be assassin of President Ronald Reagan is “clinically ready” to live fulltime outside a mental hospital, his lawyer argued in federal court on Wednesday.
A new study links former President Ronald Reagan’s public speech patterns and mannerisms to the early onset and development of dementia and Alzheimer’s.
Federal prosecutors say the man who shot President Ronald Reagan and three other people in 1981 won’t face new charges in the death last summer of Reagan’s former press secretary.
Dr. Jahi Issa credits President Reagan with doing more to help fund black teachers at Historically Black Colleges and Universities.
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia told a crowd of law school students that if taxes in the U.S. become too high then people “should revolt.”