A U.S. appeals court says three members of the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity have a plausible case that they were implicated in a now-retracted story about an alleged gang rape at U.Va.
A former associate dean at the University of Virginia sued over her portrayal in a 2014 Rolling Stone article about an alleged gang rape at a fraternity party. The article was retracted.
A former associate dean of the University of Virginia is suing for nearly $8 million in damages, alleging that a now-discredited story about a gang rape falsely painted her as the "chief villain."
It's the first time Jann Wenner has allowed an outside investor to buy a part of the fabled magazine he founded in 1967.
Despite the well-publicized capture of drug kingpin "El Chapo," ordinary Mexicans don't think much has changed in the ongoing violence.
News of the lawsuit by former Phi Kappa Psi members comes along with word that Rolling Stone's managing editor, Will Dana, has resigned.
U.Va.'s dean of students says the article portrayed her as the "chief villain of the story." She's suing the magazine and the author for $7.85 million.
Phi Kappa Psi's planned move comes after an independent review found "collective fault" led to the magazine's story about a young woman who said she was gang raped at the University of Virginia.
The Charlottesville Police Department said it was unable to uncover evidence that corroborated a story about a University of Virginia student who said she was raped during a 2012 fraternity party.
Phi Kappa Psi was at the center of a story alleging a 2012 gang rape at its house at the University of Virginia. The fraternity has consistently denied that events detailed in the article took place.