According to a new lawsuit, psychology professors rated women's hotness on the "Papi scale," held hot tub parties for students, bragged about snorting cocaine in front of students and habitually groomed, sexualized and assaulted students — and Dartmouth did nothing to stop it.
We applaud this warden for recognizing that the law doesn't begin and end with police officers.
Federal judge Timothy J. Kelly sided with CNN on Friday, ordering the White House to reinstate chief White House correspondent Jim Acosta's press pass.
Look up more than 100 of the largest police jurisdictions in the country to see their clearance rates broken down.
Cody Wilson, champion of the 3D-printed handgun, is facing sexual assault charges. It will likely do nothing to slow the march of his brainchild.
A professor at the University of Texas at San Antonio asked the police to come into the class, claiming the student was "being uncivil." The university is carrying out investigations about the matter.
Tight races have inspired lawsuits from both Republicans (seeking to count fewer ballots) and Democrats (seeking to count more ballots).
Ruth Bader Ginsburg has been hospitalized with fractured ribs. Colbert begs the Fabergé-egg-of-a-woman to hold the hell on.
A gamer in Melbourne has had his assets frozen in connection with a cheat for "Grand Theft Auto Online," raising questions about the reach of copyright law and the policing of online civility.
Capital punishment is losing support in the United States, but what about on the Supreme Court?
The scourge isn’t going away
The prosecution of individual voters for fraud is a trend that seems intended to intimidate.
A trove of documents related to Special Prosecutor Leon Jaworski's Watergate investigation were unsealed today, including a criminal indictment approved by a grand jury against Richard Nixon on four criminal counts.
A series of research projects, patent filings and policy changes indicate that the Pentagon wants to use social media surveillance to quell domestic insurrection and rebellion.
Since the thief rented the camera from me and I handed it to him, it's considered "Voluntary Parting" and is *not* covered by insurance.
Welcome to What We Learned This Week, a digest of the most curiously important facts from the past few days. This week: We don't know why Google censored a part of Area 51 for 8 years, nootropics are for rubes and maybe think twice before dressing up as a friend for Halloween.
At a Russian research base in Antarctica, a man repeatedly stabbed another, almost killing him. When a crime occurs at the bottom of the world, who's responsible?
Insider separates fact from fantasy in "arbitration-based reality shows," interviewing Judge Marilyn Millan of "The People's Court."
Our destiny as a society is being charted by people who never use public transportation. Or fly commercial.
From California to Maryland, local ordinances penalize trick-or-treating by teens, after 8 PM or even while wearing a mask.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more