February 01, 2015

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Maximiano Vazquez-Guevara, left, his wife Ashley Bowen, and their 6-year-old daughter, Nevaeh Vazquez, pose for a photo outside their home Saturday, Jan. 31, 2015, in the northeast Denver suburb of Commerce City, Colo. The presidential executive order that fast-tracked immigration hearings for last summer's flood of Central American migrants may have had unintended consequences in canceling hearings for non-detained immigrants with longstanding cases such as Vazquez-Guevara. Vazquez-Guevarra, 34, recently won his appeal to become a legal permanent resident. But his case still needs to go in front of an immigration judge one last time, and it has been pulled from the docket.  Thousands of immigrants seeking legalization through the U.S. court system have had their hearings canceled and are being told by the government that it may be 2019 or later before their futures are resolved.  (AP Photo/David Zalubowski)
Immigrants could wait until 2019 to have cases resolvedWhile surge of Central Americans move through courts, thousands of immigrants wait In limbo
The Associated Press11 minutes ago
Michigan fighting claims of sexual abuse by teens in prisonMichigan prison system challenged in lawsuit alleging sexual abuse of male teens by adults
The Associated Press19 minutes ago
Baby born on roadside as mom goes into labor while drivingWoman driving herself to hospital gives birth to nearly 10-pound baby on side of Utah highway
The Associated Press30 minutes ago
Boyfriend arrested in rape, brutal attack of California girlBoyfriend arrested in beating, rape of 16-year-old girl over 5 days
The Associated Press38 minutes ago
Yevgeny Buryakov appears in federal court in Manhattan Monday, Jan 26, 2015 in New York after his arrest earlier in the day in connection with a Cold War-style Russian spy ring that spoke in code, passed messages concealed in bags and magazines, and tried to recruit people with ties to an unnamed New York City university,  according to authorities.  At an initial court appearance, Assistant U.S. Attorney Adam Fee portrayed Buryakov as a professional spy skilled at duplicity who posed as an employee in the Manhattan branch of a Russian bank and lived in the Bronx with his Russian wife and two children. (AP Photo/Elizabeth Williams)
New spy case shows Russia up to old tricks, prosecutors sayUS Prosecutors: New spy case shows Russia up to old tricks but this time targeting the economy
The Associated Press47 minutes ago

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