NEW YORK (AP) — Gunfire broke out inside an illegal gambling club in Brooklyn early Saturday, police said, leaving four people dead, three wounded, and investigators trying to piece together what prompted the bloodshed. The shooting inside the small, nondescript club started just before 7 a.m. as around 15 people
Jeffrey Epstein said the underage sex charges to which he once pleaded guilty were no worse than “stealing a bagel,” The New York Times reported Saturday in a piece detailing the relationship between the deceased money manager and billionaire philanthropist Bill Gates. The Times cited two unnamed people working on
Police arrested a middle school student Thursday in San Antonio, Texas, after classmates discovered the child brought a loaded gun to school. Several students at Bradley Middle School told the front office Thursday at about 8:30 a.m. that another student may be carrying a weapon on campus, according to a
Samuel Little, a 79-year-old convicted murderer who’s confessed to strangling more than 90 women, is the most prolific serial killer in American history, the FBI says. The FBI said in a Sunday statement that it had verified at least 50 of the 93 slayings Little claims to have committed, and believed
Keith Cavalier Keith Cavalier 28, allegedly hit the east side of the courthouse with a Toyota Tacoma truck, in Gulfport, Miss., Saturday morning, Nov. 10, 2018. Cavalier told officers he intentionally crashed into the building because it was the best way to let them know his drug paraphernalia had been stolen.
A dozen men have reportedly been arrested in two statutory rape cases that allegedly took place on and near Alabama’s Jacksonville State University over the past year. The defendants, which include JSU students, face charges of second-degree rape and second-degree sodomy after allegedly having sexual relations with two underage girls
Nearly 1,700 priests and other clergy members that the Roman Catholic Church considers credibly accused of child sexual abuse are living under the radar with little to no oversight from religious authorities or law enforcement, decades after the first wave of the church abuse scandal roiled U.S. dioceses, an Associated