Authorities are investigating an accident involving an ATV in the Mayfair section of Philadelphia.
WASHINGTON (AP) — House Democrats Monday unveiled a $3.7 trillion budget plan for next year that mirrors President Barack Obama's call for $1.8 trillion in tax increases on wealthier people and corporations over the coming decade. But it would add almost $6 trillion to the national debt over that time.
The Charlottesville Police revealed the results of a rape investigation at UVA.
WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. (Reuters) - Three workers were killed and a fourth was injured on Monday after scaffolding collapsed at a high-rise building under construction in Raleigh, North Carolina, an emergency medical services spokesman said. The injured construction worker was hospitalized with non-life threatening injuries, said Jeffrey Hammerstein, spokesman for Wake County EMS. Workers were dismantling the scaffolding on the 11-story building's exterior when the incident occurred, said Mike Hampton, chief operating officer of Atlanta-based Choate Construction, the project's general contractor.
FALL RIVER, Mass. (AP) — Testimony in the murder trial of former NFL player Aaron Hernandez focused on guns Monday, with a bank teller saying Hernandez asked her to send $15,000 out of his $1.8 million paycheck from the New England Patriots to a Florida man. Prosecutors say the money was used to buy guns.
CHARLESTON, S.C. (AP) — It seemed like a worthwhile experiment to a small winery: Submerge bottles of wine in sea water to see how they age. But a federal agency is concerned that ocean water could contaminate the wine.
By Mary Wisniewski CHICAGO (Reuters) - Owners of rooftop venues with views into Chicago's historic Wrigley Field asked a federal judge on Monday to block the Chicago Cubs baseball team from putting up signs over right field, saying they would block views and destroy their businesses. They have permission under a 2004 contract which requires them to pay the Cubs 17 percent of their revenue. "We're out of business without this view," said Tom Lombardo, an attorney for the businesses, in a hearing before U.S. District Judge Virginia Kendall. The businesses are Skybox on Sheffield and Lakeview Baseball Club.
ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — The third of three children who police say were stabbed by their mother in Florida has died.
(Reuters) - A college student who went missing in Yosemite National Park over the weekend was found alive on Monday but suffering from multiple injuries, about a quarter mile from where he was last seen, park rangers said. Dahl was spotted in a large boulder field on Monday morning at about 11 a.m. by visitors on the Yosemite Valley Loop Trail, about a quarter mile away, Yosemite spokesman Scott Gediman said. Yosemite is one of the most popular U.S. tourist destinations, attracting millions of visitors each year.
A 12-year-old boy has been taken into police custody for the homicide of a 13-year-old who was shot when the two were playing with a gun in a suburban Dallas home last month, police said on Monday. Matthew Cisneros, 13, was found dead with a fatal gunshot wound at his family's home in Garland, with a pistol near the body, police said.
By David Schwartz PHOENIX (Reuters) - A judge in Arizona formally exonerated a woman on Monday who spent more than two decades on death row for the 1989 murder of her 4-year-old son before a federal appeals court tossed out the conviction. After a brief hearing, a Maricopa County judge dismissed all charges against Debra Milke, 51, after the state's highest court denied a last-ditch appeal by prosecutors last week seeking a retrial. Her son, Christopher, had been dressed in his best outfit and was told he was going to see Santa Claus with his mother's roommate, James Styers, shortly before Christmas. Milke was found guilty in 1990 of first-degree murder, conspiracy to commit murder, child abuse and kidnapping, but the conviction was overturned by a federal court in March 2013 based on prosecutorial misconduct.
By Eric M. Johnson PASCO, Wash. (Reuters) - The afternoon before Antonio Zambrano-Montes was shot dead by police after he pelted them with rocks, the farmworker had walked out of a Washington state jail a free man. The 35-year-old Mexican immigrant had just spent two days in jail for failing to pay fines related to a 2014 conviction for assaulting a police officer in a drug-fueled incident in which he heaved a mailbox at a patrolman who tried to subdue him. His Feb. 10 death, just a day after Zambrano-Montes' release from jail, sparked outrage in a Latino majority community that has likened his death to police slayings of unarmed black men in Missouri and New York. Like many migrant workers, Zambrano-Montes arrived in Washington state's apple-growing belt seeking opportunity about a decade ago, but his life swiftly crumbled after a series of personal tragedies and drug use.
A former teacher at a Montgomery County middle school has pleaded guilty to having sex with one of her 14-year-old students.
WASHINGTON (AP) — The small Lego machine inside the White House whirred, and in a moment it was turning the pages of a story book. One page flipped, then another, ever faster as President Barack Obama marveled at its efficiency.
LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Former National Football League star Darren Sharper pleaded no contest on Monday to charges in Los Angeles of drugging four women and raping two of them, after receiving a nine-year prison sentence for a sexual assault case in Arizona. (Reporting by Daina Beth Solomon; Writing by Steve Gorman; Editing by Cynthia Johnston)
By Mark Hosenball WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. intelligence agencies in June will stop bulk collection of data on calls by U.S. telephone subscribers, unless Congress extends a law authorizing the spying, U.S. officials said on Monday. The disclosure that the National Security Agency was collecting metadata generated by domestic telephone users was one of the most controversial revelations made by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden nearly two years ago. A spokesman for President Barack Obama's National Security Council said abandoning the mass collection of domestic telephone data would deprive the country of a "critical national security tool." The law, due to expire on June 1, allows the NSA to collect bulk data on numbers called and the time and length of calls, but not their content. Efforts by Congress to extend the law so far have proved fruitless.
BALTIMORE (AP) — The convicted killer at the center of the popular podcast "Serial" is making his case that an appeals court should toss his conviction because his lawyer failed to interview an alibi witness and never inquired about the possibility of a plea deal.
By Richard Weizel NEW HAVEN, Conn. (Reuters) - A protest was being planned for later on Monday outside the New Haven, Connecticut, police headquarters following the release of a video that showed a black teenaged girl being thrown to the ground by a white police officer. The March 15 incident was the latest in a string of contentious and sometimes deadly exchanges between white police officers and members of black communities across the United States. The 15-year-old girl, Teanadrea Cornelius, was treated for a concussion, black eyes and a fractured shoulder following her arrest during the city's St. Patrick's Day parade, her mother, Valerie Boyd, has told local media. It depicts a white police officer throwing the handcuffed girl down and slamming her head to the pavement after police responded to a call about a fight between two teenagers.
Bloomburg University said it is standing by the dismissal of a baseball player over an offensive tweet about Philadelphia's Little League pitching star Mo'ne Davis, despite the girl's intervention.
CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (AP) — Police say alleged gang rape victim in Rolling Stone article refused to cooperate.