SUBSCRIBE NOW Just 99¢ for your first month

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

MINNEAPOLIS

It’s not that more bears are exploring the Greater Twin Cities, but that we are catching them doing so
A brief body camera excerpt released by the city after the shooting showed officers opening the door of the apartment where the 22-year-old Locke was staying. Officers did not knock before entering. Seconds later, Locke is seen stirring from underneath a blanket and holding a handgun just before he was shot.
Some Republican lawmakers say their constituents are worried about going to the Twin Cities area because of a recent surge in carjackings and shootings, though Democratic-Farmer-Labor Party lawmakers and Gov. Tim Walz criticize that as election year fear mongering.
Minnesota Reformer reporter Max Nesterak and Andy Mannix of the Star Tribune received subpoenas along with Jared Goyette, who was a freelance journalist at the time and now works for Fox 9.

ADVERTISEMENT

Latest Headlines
A pilot project between Minnesota's second largest supplier of electricity, Great River Energy, and a Massachusetts start-up claims to have a breakthrough in battery technology that would allow for vast expansions of renewable energy on the power grid.
5 decades later, teachers are once again on the picket lines.
The extent of the damage wasn’t clear although the bus was halfway into the building in photos of the crash posted to social media.
The Minneapolis Federation of Teachers and Education Support Professionals on Tuesday went on strike for the first time in 50 years
Chad McGinty, a former law enforcement officer who worked on the review, described a breakdown of "critical" communication among government agencies during the unrest that left first responders with "limited" guidance as they fielded calls during the chaos and resulted in an inconsistent police show of force.
The project has come under scrutiny after officials said it would take more than three years longer and cost up to $750 million more than originally planned.

ADVERTISEMENT

The Twin Cities implemented the requirements in public spaces of accommodation in January as the omicron variant flared in Minnesota.
The jury's closed-door discussions began shortly before 10 a.m. and ended at 5 p.m. Lunch was provided to them in the deliberation room so they were able to work without a break. The 12-person, all-white panel was expected to return for more discussions at 9 a.m. Thursday.
Attorneys for prosecution, defense deliver closing arguments

ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT