As the election gets closer, there’s a big question about voting safety. Many will vote by mail but some want the certainty that voting in person provides.
Twitter is awash with examples of people refusing to wear face masks in stores, businesses posting signs flouting local mask mandates and patrons sporting badges with legal-ese claiming they’re exempt from mask-wearing. But the law is largely on the side of the mandates.
COVID-19 has changed the crime rate in many cities across the nation. Most continue to show a decrease in calls for service, even as in some places the economy begins to open.
As the coronavirus shutters courtrooms around the world, international adoptions have dramatically slowed since March.
Older workers are more vulnerable to the effects of COVID-19 than those younger. Now some worry about increased age discrimination.
As with many other things, COVID-19 is changing the face of police interviews, some say for the better. Interviews are being conducted at a distance, frequently outdoors, to minimize the chances of virus transmission.
College students forced into online classes are suing colleges, saying the classes aren’t as good as in person. Experts say that might be a tough sell.
Many colleges are canceling their fall sports seasons, not just because of health concerns, but also financial liability.
The Miccosukee Tribe in Florida claims the U.S. Treasury Department cheated it out of millions in COVID-19 relief funds.
As the country watched coronavirus cases spiking this spring, family law attorneys were watching another spike – in people wanting to file for divorce.