‘Transparent’ actress says Jeffrey Tambor sexually harassed her on set

Tambor, the star of Amazon's 'Transparent,' denies the allegations, saying 'I am not a predator' ...
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Video shows Israeli soldiers standing by as settlers pelt Palestinians with stones

Israeli army says the soldiers ultimately ended the clash; none of the stone-throwers were arrested ...
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The Latest: Ex-staffers vouch for Franken after allegations

ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — The Latest on sexual harassment allegations against Minnesota Sen. Al Franken (all times local):
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GOP Senator Loses His Cool When Confronted About Tax Cuts For The Rich

Senate Finance Committee chairman Orrin Hatch (R-Utah) tore into Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-Ohio) on Thursday for suggesting the Republican tax bill ...
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Robert Mueller 'subpoenas Trump election campaign for Russia documents'

Special counsel Robert Mueller is said to have subpoenaed President Donald Trump’s election campaign for documents regarding Russia. Mr Mueller, ...
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Roy Moore Accuser Says Candidate Groped Her To 'Feel Powerful'

One of the women accusing Republican Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore of sexual assault opened up about the alleged experience Friday ...
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Las Vegas gunman's estate could offer rare redress for victims

Las Vegas gunman's estate could offer rare redress for victimsBy Tina Bellon NEW YORK (Reuters) – Victims of mass shootings in the United States often win little or no damages from perpetrators but the Las Vegas massacre may be different because the shooter is thought to have been a wealthy man, lawyers said. While there are often few assets to collect from the young men who typically carry out these killings, Las Vegas shooter Stephen Paddock, 64, is thought to have had multi-million-dollar investments in buildings across Texas and California. “It definitely depends on the assets in the estate whether you pursue that claim,” said Theida Salazar, a Los Angeles attorney who represented one of the victim’s families in the 2015 shooting in San Bernadino, California.


Chicago Aviation Dept fires two officers involved in dragging man off flight

Chicago Aviation Dept fires two officers involved in dragging man off flightThe Chicago Department of Aviation has fired two security officers for their roles in the forcible removal of a passenger on a United Airlines flight in April, an incident that provoked international outrage. The firings were included in a report on the incident released on Tuesday by the Chicago Office of the Inspector General. David Dao, a 69-year-old Vietnamese-American physician, was hospitalized after aviation officers dragged him from a United Airlines plane to make space for four crew members on the flight from Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport to Louisville, Kentucky.