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Indiana A.G. Sues Hospital System Over Privacy Of Ohio Girl Who Traveled For Abortion

Todd RokitaIndiana’s attorney general has sued the state’s largest hospital system, claiming it violated patient privacy laws when a doctor publicly shared the story of an Ohio girl who traveled to Indiana for an abortion.

The lawsuit, filed Friday in Indianapolis federal court, marked Attorney General Todd Rokita’s latest attempt to seek disciplinary legal action against Dr. Caitlin Bernard. The doctor’s account of a 10-year-old rape victim traveling to Indiana to receive abortion drugs became a flashpoint in the abortion debate days after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade last summer.

Rokita, a Republican, is stridently anti-abortion and Indiana was the first state to approve abortion restrictions after the court’s decision. The near-total abortion ban recently took effect after legal battles.


Two pilots killed in crash at National Championship Races in Reno

2 pilots killed in air race

Two pilots were killed Sunday after their planes collided while landing at the National Championship Air Races in Reno, Nevada, the race organizers confirmed.

The Reno Air Racing Association (RARA) said the accident occurred Sunday afternoon at the end of the T-6 Gold race. The pilots of each plane, later identified as Nick Macy and Chris Rushing, were killed, the association said Sunday night in a Facebook post.

RARA said there were no civilian causalities and the remainder of the races have been canceled.

“Both expertly skilled pilots and Gold winners in the T-6 Class, Macy piloted Six-Cat and Rushing flew Baron’s Revenge,” the association wrote on social media.


US surpasses 500 mass shootings in 2023: Gun Violence Archive

Gun violenceThe United States surpassed 500 mass shootings in 2023 over the weekend, according to the data from the Gun Violence Archive.

As of Sunday, the Gun Violence Archive reported 501 mass shootings so far in 2023, after a shooting in Denver, Colo. Saturday night marked the 500th mass shooting of the year.

According to Denver Police Department, the shooting sent four people to the hospital, and a fifth victim was later discovered. All of the individuals are expected to survive, and no arrests were made as of Sunday morning, police said in a post on X, formerly known as Twitter.

mass shooting in Monterey Park, California last January marked this year’s deadliest shooting, where a total of 11 people were killed and 10 others were injured at a dance studio following a Lunar New Year celebration.


Nashville elects Tennessee’s first openly transgender politician

Ollivia Hill

A transgender woman won election to a seat on Nashville’s city council, becoming the first openly transgender person to be voted into political office in Tennessee.

Olivia Hill, 57, secured one of the four open at-large seats on the metro council of Nashville, a politically liberal city in an overwhelmingly conservative state.

Her triumph made her the first transgender woman to be elected in Tennessee, according to the LGBTQ+ Victory Fund, an advocacy group aiming to get LGBTQ+ people into public office.

Hill was elected on Thursday, winning 12.9% of the vote, NBC News reported.

She was born and raised in Nashville, according to her campaign website, and is a military veteran, having served in the US navy’s engineering division for 10 years. Overall, she has been an engineer for 36 years.



Ex-officer who left woman in car to be hit by train in Colorado given probation

Freight train hits car with woman inside

A former Colorado police officer who put a handcuffed woman in a parked police vehicle that was hit by a freight train, inflicting serious injuries to the woman, has avoided a jail sentence and must serve 30 months on supervised probation.

Jordan Steinke, 29, was sentenced on Friday by Weld county district court judge Timothy Kerns, who found her guilty of reckless endangerment and assault for the 16 September 2022 crash near Platteville. Kerns acquitted the former Fort Lupton police officer of criminal attempt to commit manslaughter after her bench trial in July.

Kerns said he had planned to sentence Steinke to jail, but he changed his mind after both prosecutors and defense attorneys sought a probationary sentence, the Denver Post reported.

“Someone is going to hear this and say: ‘Another officer gets off,’” Kerns said. “That’s not the facts of this case.”


Los Angeles deputy shot and killed after being ‘ambushed’ in his patrol car

Deputy Ryan Clnkunbroomer ambushed and killed

A gunman “ambushed” a Los Angeles county sheriff’s department deputy in his patrol car Saturday night, shooting him to death in a particularly brazen attack, authorities said.

The deputy, Ryan Clinkunbroomer, was found unconscious in his vehicle near the intersection of Sierra Highway and Avenue Q in Palmdale, California. A passerby discovered the mortally wounded deputy and then alerted authorities.

Clinkunbroomer died after being taken to an area hospital, the Associated Press reported. “Despite the medical staff’s best efforts to save our deputy’s life, regrettably he succumbed to his injuries,” sheriff Robert Luna said, according to the AP.

Clinkunbroomer became engaged only four days before he was slain. His survivors include his betrothed, his parents and his grandparents.


Police balked at giving Michael Fanone his badge back. Then a reporter called.

Fanone gets his badge back

For more than two years, Michael Fanone’s muddied D.C. police badge was kept in a zip-top bag in an FBI evidence bin, dirt smeared across an imprint of the U.S. Capitol emblazoned on its face.

The man who ripped Badge No. 3603 from Fanone’s tactical vest during the Jan. 6, 2021, riot at the U.S. Capitol had buried it in his backyard in Buffalo, and investigators later seized it to use in the criminal case against him. That man, Thomas Sibick, is in prison now, and authorities said the badge, no longer needed for evidence, is being returned to the department.

But Fanone — who resigned 11 months after he had been dragged into the frenzied mob, beaten unconscious and threatened to be killed with his own gun — said that when he asked for it back, the agency he once served balked at his request. When a reporter called to inquire, a D.C. police spokesman initially pointed to regulations that dictate officers’ badges be returned to the department, noting that even former chiefs are forbidden from keeping their official shields after leaving the force.


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