The testing window starts Wednesday and the Indiana House voted unanimously on Monday in favor of a bill that will cut the testing time from 12 hours to nine.
Texas Supreme Court Justice Don Willett has made a name for himself on Twitter.
Turkish police searched Monday for three missing British schoolgirls believed to have gone to Syria to join the Islamic State extremist group and their families issued emotional appeals urging the girls to return home.
The total is one more than last week. It was posted Monday on an Internet site by compensation expert Kenneth Feinberg.
The concept is similar to a kids section that Netflix set up on its Internet video subscription service more than three years ago.
While the puppy is getting a happy ending, abandoning animals is against the law. Hutto Police say anyone caught in the act could spend a year in jail, and face a $2,000 fine.
Mary Lamminen, of St. Paul, said while shopping Sunday that she’s more afraid of the cold weather than the threat made by al-Qaida-linked rebels that urges Muslims to attack shopping malls.
“She was lying right there against that dirt bank and she blended in, had a brown coat on and it looked just like the dirt.”
The bill was passed by the Indiana Senate last week and now heads to the house for consideration. If passed, the training requirements would become law in July 2016.
The movement is aimed toward changing the types of questions reporters ask female celebrities in the limelight, particularly on red carpets for special events.
The company has asked for taxpayer money to help with the expansion, with the promise of new jobs in return. Monday evening, a committee will decide if spending up to $18.5 million is with it.
Millions of people could lose health insurance subsidies in the coming months if the Supreme Court sides with opponents of President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul.