The sides disagree on whether there should be a special master at all, and how the document review actually should work. Former U.S. attorney Chuck Rosenberg discusses their possible considerations.
U.S. Justice Department
An NPR investigation examined records of payouts by the city and found troubling patterns: Plaintiffs alleged that police often used excessive force. And several officers were repeatedly named.
Allison Fluke-Ekren admitted to operating an all-female ISIS military group and training women and girls on how to use explosive devices.
The Justice Department argues that the order issued by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in early 2021 "falls easily within the CDC's statutory authority."
"We want to be partners with the DOJ to bring about meaningful, sustainable and significant reforms," the mayor's letter says. It comes a week after 16-year-old Ma'Khia Bryant was killed by police.
An indictment describes four instances last year in which Sheriff Victor Hill ordered detainees restrained in a chair for hours, though the men had offered no resistance.
The DOJ sued Yale over its use of race in admissions in October, citing discrimination against white and Asian American applicants. It withdrew the suit and Title VI violation notice on Wednesday.
Thousands of Texas patients with long-term diseases like Alzheimer's were falsely told they had just six months to live. Rodney Mesquias and others were convicted last year.
The antitrust lawsuit against Google is the most significant action the federal government has taken against a technology company in two decades. Google calls the lawsuit "deeply flawed."
An attorney for the former national security adviser said in court on Tuesday she's been keeping the president in the loop even as the government has sought to drop the charges.