A man was charged today with killing his wife aboard a Princess Cruises ship in Alaska, according to federal court documents. Kenneth Manzanares has been detained and faces murder charges in the death of his 39-year-old wife, who is identified by the initials K.M., according to a criminal complaint filed today in federal court by the FBI. A source with knowledge of the FBI's investigation told ABC News that the victim was Kristy Manzanares of Utah.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell on Friday said it was time to "move on," suggesting it was time to work with Democrats on healthcare after Senate Republicans suffered a stunning defeat in their effort to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. "The American people are going to regret that we couldn't find a better way forward. And as I said, we look forward to our colleagues on the other side suggesting what they have in mind," McConnell said on the Senate floor. "It's time to move on," he added, before outlining a Friday Senate agenda that did not include healthcare. Early Friday morning, the Senate voted against a "skinny" plan to repeal the law known as Obamacare. It was a last-ditch
When a U.S. veteran who lost an arm serving in Iraq took on celebrities and media to voice his support of President Donald Trump’s ban on transgenders in the military Wednesday, he set off a social media firestorm. It began when J.R. Salzman (@JRSalzman), who was injured in 2006 during an enemy attack while serving in the U.S. Infantry, retweeted a post mocking the liberal media’s outrage and overreaction to Trump’s announcement: “Today you'll see how out of touch the media is. No transgenders in the military is an obvious thing. They'll treat it like Jim Crow laws.” Then, when NBC News posted a Tweet about Trump’s ban, Salzman, replied: “And suddenly thousands of people who never served a day
Before you grill up another burger to end a perfect summer day, you should know that if you got that ground beef from the supermarket there’s a good chance the meat from that patty came from at least 100 different cows.
CONCORD, N.H. - U.S. marshals say they found a New Hampshire “fugitive of the week” tanning in a family member’s backyard in Massachusetts and arrested her. The U.S. Marshals Fugitive Task Force featured 35-year-old Amy Beth Tremblay in local media in New Hampshire on July 12. An arrest warrant had been issued for her in March on bail violations following a drug conspiracy charge. The task force said Wednesday that tipsters reported seeing Tremblay sunning herself in a yard in Haverhill, Massachusetts. They showed up and arrested her. Tremblay was jailed in Boscawen, New Hampshire. She was scheduled to appear in federal court in Concord on Thursday. It wasn’t immediately known if she had a lawyer.
An Arizona community is reeling after a grandmother was beat up in her home by an unknown assailant, and forced to lay in her own blood for hours playing dead for fear that her attacker would return. Jesse Leetham said in a Facebook that his grandmother was attacked after 11 p.m. the night before her husband’s funeral, shortly after he left her home. The 82-year-old grandmother was washing dishes when she was assaulted, according to a press release from the Gila County Sheriff’s Office.
Bob Pockrass NASCAR • NASCAR writer for ESPN.com • 2009, 2013 NMPA Writer of the Year • More than 25 years experience covering motorsports Follow on Twitter Teresa Earnhardt won a small victory Thursday as the U.S. Court of Appeals ruled that the U.S. Trademark Trial and Appeal Board must clarify its decision that allowed Kerry Earnhardt to use the term "Earnhardt Collection" for a collection of custom homes. The trademark appeal board must reconsider its ruling because "it is unclear whether the Board's analysis properly applied" a past U.S. Court of Appeals decision that is being used as precedence in the Earnhardt case, the three-judge panel ruled. The trademark board isn't required to change