USA

1 dead, 2 hurt after van hits school bus in Kenosha County

1 dead, 2 hurt after van hits school bus in Kenosha County

One person died Friday morning after a van rear-ended a school bus in the Town of Salem near Kenosha, police say. The bus was carrying students to Westosha Central High School at the time of the crash. The other student passengers were taken to Trevor Fire Department to be picked up by parents or released to school officials. Highway C was closed in both directions following the crash.



Trump to Order Commission on Fraudulent Voting in Elections

He's also backed up Trump's unsubstantiated claims about voter fraud. Trump has repeatedly claimed that her tally was inflated by voter fraud, including by undocumented immigrants who aren't eligible to cast votes. So what this order does is something that's never really been done before and that is establishing national nationwide entity to collect data on the issue of voter fraud and election integrity.


Sweden drops rape charge against Wikileaks founder

Sweden drops rape charge against Wikileaks founder

He is free to leave the embassy when he wants. Following Sweden's decision to drop the investigation, WikiLeaks said its "Justice for Assange" campaign would now focus on the United Kingdom, because British authorities have refused to confirm or deny whether an extradition warrant had been issued by the US that could still lead to Assange being extradited there.


White House says Trump will hold off on naming FBI director

White House says Trump will hold off on naming FBI director

Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) expressed "great admiration" for the former senator, Sen. McCabe was tapped to become acting director after Trump dismissed Comey on May 9. That alone should disqualify Lieberman as Federal Bureau of Investigation director, argued David Rosen, a prominent New Haven civil rights attorney who has also taught a course at Yale Law School on professional responsibility.



Low-income patients report better care and health under Obamacare

Kasich. - The Congressional Budget Office estimated in March that the Republican bill would mean that 24 million people would have lost their health insurance coverage by 2026. Supporters of the House legislation point out their bill simply returns health coverage to an insurance-based footing. That includes, says the Kaiser Family Foundation , 6.3 million people with pre-existing conditions are at risk for paying higher premiums.