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Wednesday, July 1, 2015
WASHINGTON -- The United States and Cuba have agreed to open embassies in each other's capitals, the biggest tangible step in the countries' historic bid to restore ties after more than a half-century of hostilities.
Crushed by liabilities it now cannot repay, Puerto Rico is seeking to reschedule its US$73 billion debt, the U.S. commonwealth's governor said Monday.
Swedish woman gets US$18 million in sex harassment suit
A young Swedish woman who sued her former Wall Street executive boss over lurid allegations of sexual conquest, betrayal and stalking was awarded US$18 million by a federal jury Monday.
U.S. Supreme Court on Monday temporarily halted the closure of most of the abortion clinics in Texas, two days before rules forcing them to shut their doors were due to go into effect.
U.S. Supreme Court on Monday upheld the use of a controversial sedative in executions by lethal injection, saying it does not violate the Constitution.
California lawmakers on Monday sent the governor a contentious bill that would impose one of the strictest school vaccination laws in the U.S. in reaction to a recent measles outbreak at Disneyland.
Licenses issued, Louisiana same-sex weddings begin in New Orleans
Two New Orleans men celebrated what apparently was the first same-sex wedding in Louisiana, as the last holdout state began issuing licenses to same-sex couples after the historic U.S. Supreme Court decision that marriage is a fundamental right for all Americans.
Tuesday, June 30, 2015
US ruling makes pride parades historic, jubilant
Hundreds of thousands of people on Sunday packed gay pride events across the U.S. from New York to San Francisco, with overall attendance expected in the millions for what amounted to a celebration of a freshly endorsed right to marry.
A convicted murderer who escaped from a maximum-security New York prison three weeks ago was shot and captured Sunday, bringing an end to an intense manhunt that saw his fellow escapee shot dead.
Texas' conservative Republican attorney general called the U.S. Supreme Court decision giving same-sex couples the right to marry a "lawless ruling" and said state workers can cite their religious objections in denying marriage licenses.
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