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The Spokesman-Review Newspaper

The Spokesman-Review Newspaper The Spokesman-Review

Spokane, Washington  Est. May 19, 1883
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Two men with ties to Central Washington anti-government militia indicted on federal charges

Daniel J. Anderson of Kennewick and Connor D. Goodman of Auburn were indicted by a grand jury Tuesday on conspiracy charges to make or possess unregistered explosive devices. Anderson, who has been in custody following a search of his home in mid-December, also was charged with possession of an unregistered destructive device. Court records did not list an attorney or detention status for Goodman on Wednesday. 

Documents: ATF agent shot Friday in Spokane was undercover

The documents allege Vincint Petrushkin as one of three men involved in the incident, which sent a large police response to the hotel in the evening hours Friday. An ATF agent was shot and later released from the hospital, but authorities had been tight-lipped about what led to the shooting. 

Feds bust drug ring linked to two Coeur d’Alene deaths

Federal investigators have arrested three men linked to the drug supply believed to have resulted in the overdose death of one Coeur d'Alene teenager and were involved in a separate shooting death of another North Idaho man.

Abortions resume in some Texas clinics after judge halts law

 A federal judge ordered Texas to suspend the most restrictive abortion law in the U.S., calling it an “offensive deprivation" of a constitutional right by banning most abortions in the nation's second-most populous state since September.

Spangle, co-op owner of Rockford grain elevator sued over pollution into Spokane watershed

Spokane Riverkeeper filed actions against the Town of Spangle and CHS, Inc., operators of a grain elevator between a Union Pacific rail spur and Rock Creek in southern Spokane County. Each lawsuit alleges pollution above acceptable limits and a lack of documentation as required by discharge deals inked with the state's Department of Ecology.

Jan. 6 trials slowed by mounting evidence in US Capitol riot

In the nearly nine months since Jan. 6, federal agents have tracked down and arrested more than 600 people across the United States believed to have joined in the riot at the U.S. Capitol. Getting those cases swiftly to trial is turning out to be an even more difficult task.

Eddie Ray Hall pleads not guilty to new drug charge after release from prison due to COVID-19

Eddie Ray Hall, 57, pleaded not guilty to possessing methamphetamine with intent to distribute the drug following an arrest at a Spokane hotel in February. A grand jury earlier this month indicted Hall, whose criminal history in the area dates to 1976, with a charge carrying a minimum prison sentence of five years after he was arrested with more than a half pound of methamphetamine and nearly $5,000 in cash on Feb. 19. 

Down syndrome issue at center of Missouri abortion law case

A federal appeals court is deciding the fate of a Missouri law that puts sweeping restrictions on abortions, and a focal point of oral arguments on Tuesday was a provision prohibiting abortions based solely on a Down syndrome diagnosis.

Texas abortion law strains clinics: ‘Exactly what we feared’

AUSTIN, Texas — One Texas woman traveled nearly 1,000 miles to Colorado for an abortion. Others are driving four hours to New Mexico. And in Houston, clinics that typically perform more than 100 abortions in a week are are down to a few a day.