The attorney for the man charged with shooting and wounding two police officers outside the Ferguson, Mo., Police Department said Tuesday that authorities had
Police were still evaluating tips, surveillance video and other evidence as they searched for possible suspects and the motive behind the shooting this week of
The Justice Department's 102-page report on the Ferguson Police Department summarizes its conclusions in scathing language: Police persistently violated the
A member of the grand jury that declined to indict white Ferguson, Mo., Police Officer Darren Wilson in the killing of an unarmed black man filed a federal
The St. Louis County Prosecutor's Office released a slew of new documents late Monday from the investigation into the death of Michael Brown at the hands of a
The reactions to the killing of Michael Brown by Ferguson, Mo., police Officer Darren Wilson, and the subsequent lack of action by a grand jury, spotlight yet again that while white and black Americans occupy the same country, many seem not to be looking at the same world.
Protests ramped up for a second night in Ferguson, Mo., and other cities across the nation in reaction to a grand jury's decision to not indict officer Darren Wilson in the shooting death of Michael Brown. Brown's family and advocates continued to criticize a decision they found devastating, and Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon decided to deploy 2,200 additional National Guard troops in the Ferguson area.
Prosecutor Robert McCulloch knew the world was watching the Michael Brown investigation; some say he manipulated the result, but defenders say he did the right thing.
A large demonstration against a Missouri grand jury's decision not to indict a white police officer in the shooting death of a black teenager ended early Wednesday morning in downtown Los Angeles when police officers in riot gear surrounded a group of several dozen protesters.
But just because Police Officer Darren Wilson will not face a trial does not mean that the Ferguson, Mo., Police Department has been vindicated or that no consequences will result from this episode.
I would ask Americans to consider what message brutal attacks on young African Americans say to young people of color about police training and their civil rights.
At least a dozen buildings were burned and 61 people arrested during a night of violence and chaos in Ferguson, Mo., that followed a grand jury's decision not to indict a white police officer in the killing of an unarmed black man, police said early Tuesday.
It started with a simple request -- "will you just walk on the sidewalk?" Forty-five seconds later, Michael Brown lay sprawled on the street, shot dead by a police officer who had never before fired his gun in the line of duty. And as he drove away from the 18-year-old's body, heading to the Ferguson police station to wash Brown's blood from his hands and surrender his gun, all Officer Darren Wilson could think was, "I'm just kind of in shock of what just happened. I really didn't believe it."
A grand jury on Monday declined to indict a white police officer in the killing of 18-year-old Michael Brown, an unarmed black man, unleashing angry protests by
While the nation was focused on Ferguson, Mo., this summer, my attention was on a St. Louis kindergarten classroom not far from where Michael Brown was shot and killed by a white police officer.
Nine days after the shooting of Michael Brown and well into the Ferguson, Mo., protests, I followed a Twitter link to an online stream from the website Vox.
As Missouri Gov. Jay Nixon ordered the National Guard to begin withdrawing from this St. Louis suburb Thursday, the persistent protests over the police killing
U.S. attorney general had vowed to make civil rights enforcement a hallmark of his term. But Michael Brown case raises questions.