Breaking News
Wednesday, 10 October 2012

Wednesday, October 10, 2012
PHILADELPHIA (AP) -- A lawyer for a man charged with assaulting police during a post-wedding brawl in Philadelphia says his client has posted bail and will fight the charges.

Twenty-six-year-old Westfield, N.J., resident Matthew Sofka had been attending his brother's wedding over the weekend and the family was staying at the hotel in the city's Society Hill section. Authorities say Sofka assaulted police during the fight and is charged with aggravated assault and other counts.
Undocumented Actor Arrested Going To His Film On Being Undocumented
EXCLUSIVE PREVIEW: The Case Of The Half-Ton Killer
CEMETERY: Take That Vile Tombstone Out Of Here!
Mom Allegedly Killed Her Infant Sons Because They Were Crying
Steven Hoffer: Jerry Sandusky Wants Innocence, Not Forgiveness
On the night before Jerry Sandusky would learn his fate -- a moment that a convicted man might use to ponder his actions -- the former Penn State football coach questioned the motives of his accusers.
David A. Love: Terry Williams Case Highlights the Need For Death Penalty Moratorium
We do not know how many of death row inmates would be free or serving a lesser sentence, but for an ethically challenged prosecutor who believed in winning over seeking justice. Given what we know, now is as good a time as any to shut down Pennsylvania's broken death machine.
Joel Cohen: The Presidential Debates: Judges Shouldn't Be Swayed By Opinion Polls
Great judges or justices are great when they persuade their colleagues on the bench to change their views, as happened following their famous dissents. Not when judges expediently change their own stated views to allay or placate a then-underwhelmed or even excoriating press or public.
Alex Moaba: 'Dexter' Recap: 'Sunshine and Frosty Swirl'
Deb devoted herself to trying to "cure" Dexter in this episode, but if Marcus Bachmann has taught us anything, it's that sort of flimsy reparative therapy is doomed to failing spectacularly
Kate Bowler: Sexual Misconduct and the American Prosperity Gospel
Every Sunday, millions of American Christians attend a megachurch that preaches a "prosperity gospel" of health, wealth and happiness. But in this era of supersized banks and corporations, prosperity megachurches have become just another organization that assumes it is too big to fail.

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