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DOJ Report Details American Indian Crime and Justice Statistics

April 29, 2005
A new report summarizes data on American Indians in the criminal justice system and reports the rates and characteristics of violent crimes experienced by American Indians.

Southern Border Security in Question After Iraqis Stopped From Entering U.S.

April 1, 2005
The arrest of four Iraquis with false passports attempting to enter the United States from Mexico highlighted the concern for border security as law enforcement officials from Mexico and the United States met to discuss the issue in Mexico City.

Defendant Kills Three in Escape from Atlanta Courthouse

March 11, 2005
A man stole a deputy’s gun while being escorted to his rape trial and shot her in the face. He then entered the courtroom and shot dead the judge and court reporter before killing a deputy who confronted him and then carjacking a reporter’s car to flee the scene. He is still at large.

Supreme Court Ends Death Penalty for Minors

March 4, 2005
The Supreme Court ruled in a 5-4 decision that executing those who were under 18 when they committed murder is cruel and unusual punishment, making it unconstitutional.

Bush Nominates New Chief of Intelligence

February 17, 2005
Following the senate’s confirmation of Michael Chertoff as the new secretary of Homeland Security, Bush has nominated John Negroponte, currently U.S. ambassador to Iraq, to become the first director of national intelligence.

Traditional Identify Theft More Common Than Online Fraud

January 27, 2005
Although many consumers worry about their private information being stolen online, a new study found that most identity theft doesn’t happen via the Internet, but through more traditional means.

CPR Often Done Incorrectly

January 20, 2005
While civilians and police officers depend on trained medics and medical professionals to be able to take over CPR in a crisis situation, two recent studies found that many doctors, paramedics, and nurses don’t perform the procedure properly.

Sing Sing Prison Museum Proposed

January 6, 2005
Officials in Westchester County in New York state want to create a museum at Sing Sing prison, which would draw tourists to the place where the Rosenbergs were electrocuted in 1953.

Boston’s Toys For Tickets Benefits Toys For Tots

December 9, 2004
In a unique show of holiday spirit, the City of Boston is allowing some motorists to donate new toys to the Marine Corps Toys for Tots campaign in lieu of paying fines to the city in cash.

Gang Suspected a Danger to National Security

December 9, 2004
Mara Salvatrucha, a widespread mostly Salvadoran gang seen by some as a rival in violence to the Mexican Mafia, is now believed to have ties to al-Qaeda.
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