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A former Ohio judge and state lawmaker who went to prison for brutally assaulting his wife in 2014 was taken into custody after she was found dead, authorities said. The ex-judge, Lance Mason, was hired as Cleveland’s minority business administrator after being released from prison but was fired Saturday when he was arrested, NBC affiliate WKYC reported. Aisha FraserShaker Heights Teachers’ Association / via Facebook Details of the death of Mason’s estranged wife, Aisha Fraser, weren’t immediately available, but police in Shaker Heights, Ohio, said in a statement that is was a “terrible tragedy.” It also wasn’t clear what charges Mason may face. The Shaker Heights Police Department, which said in a brief statement that Mason was taken into custody after an initial investigation, did not immediately respond to a request for comment. According to court documents, Mason — who had also served as a state representative and state senator — got into an argument with Fraser on Aug. 2, 2014, while returning from a relative’s funeral. With their six-year-old and four-year-old children in the vehicle, Mason repeatedly struck Fraser in the head, bit her face and slammed her head against the dashboard, arm rest and passenger window, the documents say. After trying to escape, Fraser fell to the ground, where Mason continued to strike her, the documents say, adding that he then got back in the vehicle and drove away, leaving Fraser there. Fraser filed for divorce, but court records show that process wasn’t finalized, Cleveland.com reported. Mason was sentenced to 24 months behind bars for the assault and served nine, according to the documents and WKYC. He was indefinitely suspended from practicing law, according to court documents. The… Leggi tutto »Ex-judge who brutally assaulted his wife in 2014 is arrested after she’s found dead
Nov. 17 (UPI) — Florida’s attorney general is suing the two largest drugstore companies in the United States — CVS and Walgreens — alleging they are contributing to the state and national opioid crisis. In a press release Friday, Pam Bondi said the two companies were being added to an existing lawsuit filed on May 15 against Purdue Pharma, which makes OxyContin, and several other manufacturers. Bondi, who is departing as the state’s attorney general and has been mentioned for the top post in the U.S. Justice Department, said CVS and Walgreens are overselling painkillers and not being diligent enough with stopping illegal sales. “We will continue to pursue those companies that played a role in creating the opioid crisis,” Bondi said. “Thousands of Floridians have suffered as a result of the actions of the defendants.” The two companies failed to stop suspicious orders of opioids they received, according to Bondi. “Opioid use has had tragic consequences for communities scross Florida, and the State has been forced to expend enormous sums as a result of the opioid crisis,” according to the 123-page amended complaint. “The crisis has a cause: Defendants cooperated to sell and ship ever-increasing quantities of opioids into Florida.” In the state, Walgreens operates 820 stores and CVS has 754 stores. The complaint noted Walgreens sold 2.2 million tablets to a single Walgreens’ pharmacy in tiny Hudson, “a roughly six-month supply for each of its 12,000 residents.” CVS is accused of selling more than 700 million opioid dosages between 2006 and 2014 in the state in the complaint. CVS said in a statement to The Hill: “We are committed to the highest standards of ethics and business practices,… Leggi tutto »Fla. attorney general sues Walgreens, CVS in sale of opioids
Amazon’s decision to open secondary headquarters in New York and near Washington sends a clear message: There is no Bezos ex Machina on the way for struggling cities, no single big gift from the heavens that will change everything. Instead, we’re living in a world where a small number of superstar companies choose to locate in a handful of superstar cities where they have the best chance of recruiting superstar employees. But what’s the economic future for a Hartford or Akron or Tulsa or the countless smaller towns and rural areas that didn’t get so much as a serious look from Amazon? Some promising answers are bubbling up, although there may not be a single plan that all the people who study these issues can agree upon. A new paper by Clara Hendrickson, Mark Muro and Bill Galston at the Brookings Institution aims to summarize the facts about these regional divides, as well as how policy contributes to them and how it could help reduce them. They argue for heavy investment in digital skills, even in areas without a large existing high-tech sector. They seek new channels to ensure that businesses in struggling areas have access to capital, including small-business lending from banks and venture capital for start-ups. Parts of rural America lack fast broadband internet, a big disadvantage that the authors want to see addressed. They urge heavy federal investment in 10 or so “growth pole” midsize cities that are close to struggling smaller towns and can serve as economic drivers. And finally, they suggest more federal support for people who want to move to greater economic opportunity — a countermeasure for one of the more surprising trends of… Leggi tutto »The Biggest, Richest Cities Won Amazon, and Everything Else. What Now for the Rest?
It has been over five years since the acquittal of George Zimmerman in the murder of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin and black lives still do not seem to matter to America. Last week, in a continuation of predictable, unnecessary and fatal use of force against black people, 26-year old security guard Jemel Roberson was killed by police after himself stopping a shooting in a bar. What is as clockwork as the killings themselves was the attempt to obfuscate the details in order to relieve the officers of responsibility. It is troubling that stories like Roberson’s are par for the course, commonplace incidents. White society, generally believing itself to be innocent or off the hook in race conversations, has developed strategies and defense mechanisms to keep itself from reckoning with the constant terror against our lives. When even a more progressive white person is challenged about systemic or individual racism, the commonplace response is usually to capsize into fragility, protecting the intentions of white people over the impact on people of color. We have yet to find the limit of mistreatment and violence that will cause the country at large to collectively acknowledge the value of our lives. What has become clear in this shooting and every other shooting since the initiation of the movement in 2013 is that no amount of death changes the collective (majority white) view of black people as disposable objects. Over the years of this civil rights movement, we have yet to find the level of mistreatment and violence that will cause white people, law enforcement and the country at large to collectively acknowledge the value of our lives. People of color and white folks have almost… Leggi tutto »Is Law The Most Trending Thing Now?
First, let’s quickly touch on what common law marriage is. It has many names, depending on where you live, like a marriage by habit or an informal marriage. No matter what it’s called, it is the concept that you—as a couple—receive many if not all of the same rights as a couple who holds a marriage license, is registered with the city, and held a civil or religious ceremony. As the name marriage by habit implies, a common law marriage naturally occurs when a couple leads a certain lifestyle—like when they have lived under the same roof and been together for X amount of years. In many cases, should this couple split up, they’ll need to follow many of the legal proceedings that a formally married couple does because they’ve earned certain rights over the years. Here are myths and facts about common law marriage. Image Source: Shutterstock Myth: The entire U.S. recognizes it Many people go through life believing that, should they simply live with their partner for X amount of years (the typical number is seven) that they’ll be in a common law marriage. But, in fact, not all states recognize this type of marriage. Corbis Fact: Here’s where it counts Alabama, Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Montana, New Hampshire, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Texas and Utah. That means that 34 states don’t recognize it. Shutterstock Myth: You just need to be together Some people think that you just fall into a common law marriage—whether you want to or not. It’s the reason many couples panic when they realize they’ve lived together for a while, but don’t want to be married. Shutterstock Fact: You… Leggi tutto »Facts And Myths About Common Law Marriage
Divorces or legal separations encompass a lot of other formalities which the couple have to deal with only afterwards. One of these is their child or children support. Generally, the court will offer the custody of your child to one of the parents and the support may be taken care by one or both of them. And to win the case in their favor, the parents may need to consult a child support attorney to help them. For instance, without a child support attorney in San Diego, you may not be able to obtain the support from your spouse who is hesitant in the matter. But many times, the cases may not be too difficult, but you may come across some myths which are actually not true. Here is a list of some common myths attached to the child support cases: Myth 1: Once A Verdict Is Made, It’s Final Reality: Arrangements for a child support are always modifiable with time. For instance, if there is some change in your financial condition, some disability, or the financial needs of your child have changed, you could be eligible for a review. Also, the non-custodial parent could also ask for a modification if the custodial parent tends to remarry or plans to have more children etc. Myth 2: Child Support Liability Ends Once The Child Turns 18 Reality: This is also one of the common myths and you need to stop believing it. Generally, the child support liability will continue even after the age of 18 if the child is still in the school or has some special needs. This may not be mentioned in the contract but you need to be… Leggi tutto »5 Common Myths About Child Support Cases