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Friday, Jun 24th

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NY corrections officer injured by exploding package

NYPD officer injured opening packageA New York corrections officer was severely burned after an exploding package was sent to his home on Sunday, police said.

The 52-year-old officer was not identified. The package was left at the end of the officer's driveway in the town of Floyd, in upstate New York on Sunday morning and exploded, burning his hands and arms, as he picked it up, said Oneida County Sheriff Robert Maciol.
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"It is too early to tell if this is job-related," Maciol said.

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UNC system says it won't enforce anti-transgender bathroom rules

Margaret Spellings, Pres. of UNCThe University of North Carolina system told a federal court Friday that it won't enforce a law requiring transgender students to use bathrooms corresponding to the sex on their birth certificates.

The declaration came in a motion asking a federal court to halt civil legal proceedings against the university system while a higher court decides a separate case on transgender rights from Virginia.

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Gay marriage victory at Supreme Court triggering backlash

Gay marriage backlashWhen the Supreme Court declared a constitutional right to same-sex marriage last June, the man who won the leading case warned that opponents would find new ways to push back.

“We will have to continue the fight,” Jim Obergefell said then — and he was right.

For nearly a year, seesaw battles over religious exemptions and transgender rights have replaced what had been the gay rights movement's steady progress in winning protections against discrimination in states and cities. Legislative and legal skirmishes have been triggered by an intransigent Alabama chief justice and a defiant Kentucky county clerk, a Colorado baker and a Washington State florist, and most recently a conservative backlash that has traveled east from Texas to Mississippi to North Carolina.

TVNL Comment:  Give it up, morons.  You lost, human rights, won.  End of contest.

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Iowa Supreme Court: No life sentences without parole for convicted juvenile killers

Iowa Supreme CourtThe Iowa Supreme Court ruled Friday that no convicted killers under the age of 18 should be sentenced to life in prison without parole because such lengthy punishment for minors violates the state constitution.

In the 4-3 split decision, the majority wrote that life without parole amounts to cruel and unusual punishment, banned by both the state and U.S. constitutions.

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About 100,000 in U.S. now work for Chinese firms

Americans employed by ChinaIn the tiny North Carolina town of Tar Heel, the Smithfield Foods Packing Co., the world’s biggest slaughterhouse that often smells of pig manure, belongs to a giant Chinese meat-processing company.

Hundreds of movie theaters across the country are owned by the Kansas City-based AMC Theatres chain, which reports to China’s richest man.

And in Miami, a luxury condo tower called One Thousand Museum is rising over Biscayne Bay. Its contractor is a Chinese firm, the largest builder in the world’s most populous country.

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41 Secret Service agents disciplined for leaking Chaffetz personnel file

Secret Service agents disciplinedU.S. Secret Service agents involved in leaking the personnel file of Rep. Jason Chaffetz will face discipline ranging from a reprimand to suspensions without pay, Department of Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson announced.

Rep. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah, chairman of the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, led a probe of embarrassing Secret Service disclosures which included drinking on the job and intruders at the White House. In response to Chaffetz' investigation, an unidentified Secret Service official encouraged "some information that he might find embarrassing" to be released, a September Department of Homeland Security report by its Inspector General said.

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High court ruling helps federal workers file job bias claims

SCOTUSThe Supreme Court is making it easier for federal workers to file employment discrimination lawsuits after quitting their jobs over conditions they consider intolerable.

The justices ruled 7-1 Monday that workers who bring so-called "constructive discharge" claims have 45 days from the time they resign to begin the process. The court rejected the Justice Department's position that the clock should start running when the alleged abuse occurs.

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