Some may call it an accident, but by most accounts, Kenneth J. Stokes, of Norwood, Mass., is a lucky man.
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The episode began when the man, Clinton Alford, 22, was riding his bicycle on the sidewalk in Los Angeles and a man ordered him to stop. But Alford did not stop because the man did not identify himself as a police officer, the Times writes. Alford said someone grabbed the back of the bike, and he jumped off and ran.
The man, Zale Thompson, 32, was shot and killed Thursday when he reportedly attacked a group of rookie officers with a hatchet, critically injuring one. An errant bullet hit a female passer-by.
Reporter- Boston Business Journal
How many Americans have been victims of identity theft? According to a new FindLaw.com survey, 29 percent of U.S. adults say they’ve had their identity stolen. What’s more, about 10 percent say they’ve been hit by identity theft twice.
Identity theft can include everything from having personal data stolen by a computer virus to the theft of credit cards and IDs from a purse or wallet, and can result in serious damage to a person’s finances, credit, and quality of life.
What did the survey discover about identity theft victims, and what can you do to protect your own identity?
1. Ryan’s Blog Can Be Introduced Under ‘Rule 106.’
The judge cites “Rule 106″ when he allows Ryan’s blog posts into evidence. Surprisingly, the Pennsylvania Rules of Evidence do have a Rule 106, and it does deal with the contents of writings. But this rule says only that if one party introduces a recorded statement, the other party can require introduction of any other part. In this case, only one side is asking for it, so Rule 106 doesn’t apply. (It’s really for introducing portions of depositions.)
2. Evidence of Domestic Violence Can Be Excluded Because the Wife Never Filed Reports.
The judge initially refuses to allow Annalise to introduce evidence of the wife’s domestic violence because there’s nothing to corroborate it. Wrong answer, judge!
Broadcast network NBC has agreed to settle claims filed by former interns who claimed the network’s unpaid internship program violated federal and state labor laws.
A group of interns led by ex-“Saturday Night Live” intern Monet Eliastam filed the class action lawsuit last year alleging that unpaid interns were being used in place of normal workers at NBC. The suit also alleged that NBC’s internship program failed to provide academic or vocational training. If approved by the judge in case, the $6.4 million settlement would be distributed among thousands of former interns, reports The Hollywood Reporter.
What can business owners learn from NBC’s settlement in this case? Here are five things to remember when it comes to unpaid interns: