Copies of nondisclosure agreements obtained by The Washington Post or described by current and former Trump aides lay out breathtakingly broad prohibitions on behavior and appear to be drawn heavily from similar contracts used by the Trump Organization, the president’s family firm.
Police said “a number of pedestrians” were hurt when a driver crashed into security barriers, but that none of the injuries were life-threatening. A suspect was arrested “on suspicion of terrorist offenses,” police said.
Justice, an 8-year-old American quarter horse, had been left outside and underfed by his previous owner, who pleaded guilty to criminal neglect. Now a lawsuit filed in the horse’s name seeks at least $100,000 for veterinary care as well as damages “for pain and suffering.” The complaint is the latest bid in a quixotic quest to get courts to recognize animals as plaintiffs.
After losing cases in Detroit and California, lawyers are now arguing that the ability to read and write is key to unlocking other rights — voting, applying for jobs, writing letters to lawmakers — that federal courts have held sacred.