Cedarville’s head football coach entered a not-guilty plea through his lawyer Tuesday on several charges related to an Oct. 16 incident at a game in Elkins.
Gov. Asa Hutchinson called Monday for more "teeth" in the state's criminal sentencing guidelines and corrective action to reduce disparity in jail time ordered for the same crime.
WASHINGTON -- The Federal Reserve took the final step to ensure it can't repeat the extraordinary measures taken to rescue American International Group and Bear Stearns in 2008, adopting formal restrictions Monday on its ability to help failing financial firms.
December is the month of Kringles and jingles, the month of highest hopes -- because if reindeer can fly, then why not pigs?
WASHINGTON -- With only two or three weeks left on the 2015 congressional calendar, members of the Arkansas delegation say that passing a spending bill to keep the government running is a top priority.
Another day, another report on the barbaric way this state treats its disabled children, in this case autistic kids whose families aren't always told about their mistreatment. That was the word out of the U. S. Department of Education's office of civil rights: "We're seeing injuries of spiral fracture, kids getting injured, kids getting manhandled," said Debra Poulin, legal director of Disability Rights Arkansas. "We see all kinds of crazy things that you just wouldn't really believe."
WASHINGTON (AP) — Investigators would need a search warrant to get people's old emails under a bill considered Tuesday by a House panel looking to update a nearly 30-year-old federal law to reflect today's communications.
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — A pet tortoise stolen during a home invasion got to ride shotgun when Albuquerque police returned the reptile to its owner.
LE BOURGET, France (AP) — The latest news from the U.N. climate conference in Paris, which runs through Dec. 11. All times local:
WASHINGTON (AP) — A proposed law meant to encourage companies to share information about cyberthreats with the U.S. government includes measures that could significantly limit what details, if any, the public can review about the program through federal and state public records laws.
WASHINGTON (AP) — A federal appeals court will reconsider the legality of the only remaining conviction of a Guantanamo Bay detainee who once served as Osama bin Laden's personal assistant.