With the identity of the Trump-Ukraine "whistle-blower" being fairly certain at this point, we've been treated to a total blockade of his name from the mainstream media. For some reason, they can leak the identities of Israeli spies to stick it to]]
Popular rumors hold that the New York Police Department has stopped enforcing the laws against fare evasion in the subway. Some are also suggesting that crime is climbing steeply in the transit system. As commissioner of the NYPD, I can tell you that both claims are false. Manhattan and Brooklyn district attorneys have ceased prosecuting
House Minority Whip Steve Scalise (R-La.) said in an interview that aired Sunday that President Trump did not commit any "high crimes and misdemeanors."In an interview on ABC's "This Week" he also complained about
Those are being committed by the Democrats, Republicans say.
The Truth-o-Meter says: Mostly True | Is outing the whistleblower only a crime if the inspector general does it?
The term ‘quid pro quo’ has been used to describe Donald Trump’s controversial dealings with Ukraine, in which the president apparently asked for this U.S. ally to investigate the son of U.S. presidential candidate Joe Biden in exchange for various boons. MSNBC legal analyst Glenn Kirschner joins Joy Reid to discuss other terms used to describe what many see as the ‘shadow’ diplomacy of Trump in Ukraine.
Although gory chapbooks detailing famous murder cases have been published in English since the 1500s, the true crime genre as we know it arose alongside modern police departments in the 19th century. In Victorian England, lovers of the salacious and morbid could not only read pamphlets and paperbacks about notorious crimes, they could also collect ceramic figurines of murderers like Maria and Frederick George Manning, a married couple who murdered Maria’s lover and hid his body under the...