|Two remain critically wounded from deadly Ohio nightclub shooting - |
The gunfire erupted early on Sunday in the packed Cameo Nightlife in southeast Cincinnati, sending hundreds of patrons fleeing and resulting in the death of a 27-year-old man. Authorities said the gunfire grew out of a dispute inside the club, which has a history of gun violence, including two shootings in 2015. A University of Cincinnati Medical Center spokeswoman said the hospital still had two patients in critical condition and three in stable condition.
|Uber resumes self-driving car program in San Francisco after crash - |
Driverless vehicles operated by Uber Technologies Inc [UBER.UL] were back on the road in San Francisco on Monday after one of its self-driving cars crashed in Arizona, the ride-hailing company said. Uber's autonomous vehicles in Arizona and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, remained grounded but were expected to be operating again soon, according to a spokeswoman for the company, who refused to be identified. "We are resuming our development operations in San Francisco this morning," she said in an email.
|Firefighters battle major building fire in Oakland, California - |
It was not immediately clear if there were any casualties of the blaze, which broke out at about 6 a.m. local time on Monday morning. Video footage on local media showed smoke billowing into the sky from the building as firefighters poured water onto the flames.
|New York police officer who fatally shot Bronx teen resigns - |
A white New York City police officer who shot and killed an unarmed black teenager in his Bronx apartment in 2012 has resigned, ending years of legal action and investigations into the case, the police department said. Richard Haste quit his job on Sunday, two days after an administrative judge found him guilty of demonstrating poor judgment in shooting 18-year-old Ramarley Graham and recommended the officer be terminated, police said in a statement on Monday. "Nothing can take away the profound pain left after (Graham's) loss, but I hope the conclusion of this difficult process brings some measure of justice to those who loved him," Mayor Bill de Blasio said in a statement.
|U.S. top court rejects bid to revive $7.25 billion credit card settlement - |
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday declined to hear a bid by retailers to revive a $7.25 billion antitrust settlement they reached with Visa Inc and Mastercard Inc over claims the card networks improperly fixed credit and debit card fees. The high court left in place a 2016 lower court decision that threw out the settlement on the basis that it was unfair to retailers that stood to receive no payments and derive no other benefits. The brief Supreme Court order noted that Chief Justice John Roberts and Justice Samuel Alito did not participate in consideration of whether to take up the appeal.