Eight out of ten Trump supporters think paying taxes is a civic duty, a judge dismisses a lawsuit over police tactics in Ferguson, the NRA responds to the Kardashian robbery with sarcastic tweets, and more.
They called him "Robin Hood on a motorcycle," and Leroy Bolden held it down in New Haven until coke got the better of him.
For a while, at least, there were no wars and no worries—just fun, easy money.
Soon, the only things standing between Donald Trump and the presidency will be God and Hillary Clinton.
The 46-year-old confessed to more than 100 burglaries, but his past is way darker.
Prosecutors say William Devin Howell killed seven people, burying them all in his "garden" behind a Subway restaurant in New Britain.
Ian Bick has been organizing dances and EDM events for Connecticut teens since he was 15, but the federal government is now accusing him of running a much darker and more complex side hustle.
State-sanctioned killing has been banned in fits and starts over the course of American history, a reflection of a national character that is alternately progressive and puritan.
Listening in on the plaintive plea of a man who couldn't go inside his house because of an angry feline.
Also this week: A guy beat a baby because it was crying while he was trying to watch TV.
Attorneys general from 21 states are asking a federal court to overturn Maryland's ban on assault weapons. If a judge agrees, the case could be headed for the Supreme Court.
Furnsss's new single is druggy dream pop that feels tailor-made for being played in a basement at high volume while you burn through a six-pack and a box of whippets.
With the help of schools across the country, the US military is exploiting a loophole in the law to gather personal information on millions of Americans.
When we heard that a Monster Jam event was happening about two hours outside of New York, we grabbed our buddy Dan, shoved two hits of acid down his throat, and headed up to Hartford, Connecticut, to find out what kind of damage a gigantic truck with 2,00…
There are 270 million legal guns in the US. Regardless of where you stand on the issue of firearms laws, you might say that the situation presents a wicked problem—something that can't be objectively solved or even described.
Between 3D-printing, rising production and still-lax regulations, Americans will have more access to guns than ever.
Let's be careful what we say, okay?