Elena Teyer speaks outside Boston federal court in support of Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev Thursday, Dec. 18, 2014, after a final hearing before his trial begins in January. Teyer is the mother-in-law of Ibragim Todashev, who was shot to death by an FBI agent in May 2013…
In this sketch, Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev is depicted sitting in federal court Thursday.
BOSTON — Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev returned to court Thursday for the first time since he was arraigned in July 2013, and he received a shout of encouragement from the mother-in-law of a man who was shot and killed while being questioned by law enforcement after the bombings.
UPS now treats women appropriately, but case will decide general rule.
PASCUA YAQUI INDIAN RESERVATION — Tribal police chief Michael Valenzuela drove through darkened desert streets, turned into a Circle K convenience store and pointed to the spot beyond the reservation line where his officers used to take the non-Indian men who battered Indian women.
DON’T MISS: “BREAKING BAD” SERIES FINALE — It hardly seems fair that this electrifying drama aired for only five seasons, but all “Bad” things must come to an end. Of course, fans will be perched on the edge of their sofas to see how the final act plays out for Walter White (Bryan Cranston),…
All charges have been dropped against Ka'Deem Carey in a domestic violence case, the city announced Friday.
Pima County is close to adding another office building to its downtown Tucson inventory.
Pima County will move ahead on construction of a planned
city-county courts project without the city's OK, with county
leaders still hoping the city will join in the financing later.
The Pima County Board of Supervisors has agreed to go ahead with
interim financing for the planned Joint Justice/Municipal Courts
Complex - but only if the City Council agrees next week to pay for
Moving ahead with a planned courts complex could be expensive
for taxpayers. But waiting could cost even more - as much as $12
million more, county administrator Chuck Huckelberry estimates.
A Tucson woman who testified against her former husband in his
murder trial Thursday told jurors she chose to cooperate with
police because "it was the right thing to do," not because she
thought it would help her regain custody of their daughter.