Flint Water Crisis
Residents are uneasy as Michigan state and local authorities — the same ones that repeatedly said Flint's lead-contaminated water was safe — take over water distribution from the feds this weekend.
A lifetime of diminished earnings, welfare dependency and criminal justice costs will add up.
Michigan's attorney general announced several felony charges on Friday in connection with the Flint water crisis, marking the latest twist in the state's criminal probe.
Hillary Clinton made the Flint water crisis a campaign focus in the primaries. Now Mayor Karen Weaver wants to remind Americans that the emergency is not over for 100,000 people.
Michigan Attorney General Bill Schuette has named several new targets in his investigation into lead contamination of the city's water system.
For Flint's Spanish-speaking population, many of the warning signs about the lead water crisis have gone unnoticed.
This morning, US troops prefer Trump over Clinton, one person is dead and three injured after a man knifed train passengers in Germany, Facebook defends claim it censors conservative news stories, and more.
Speaking in Flint, Michigan, the president also urged parents to make sure their children were tested for lead poisoning.
The president makes a visit to Flint on Wednesday, a city that has become synonymous with failed government and America's crumbling infrastructure.
The suit alleges that the federal agency was negligent in protecting the public from lead-contaminated water, citing agency experts who warned of a problem as early as February 2015.
The three men charged by Michigan's attorney general on Wednesday make notable appearances in thousands of emails regarding the state of Flint's water that the state released earlier this year.
Three state and city officials have been charged with misconduct and other offenses in the lead-contamination crisis affecting 100,00 people.