MILLER, COOPER APPEAR IN COURT
Time magazine reporter Matthew Cooper walks towards the U.S. federal district court for a hearing in Washington, on July 6, 2005. Cooper and New York Times Reporter Judith Miller have refused to identify their source who revealed information about a CIA officer, and the two could be jailed on contempt for their refusal. (UPI Photo/Roger L. Wollenberg)
Jack, a cat lost at New York's JFK airport for two months, had to be put down due to severe wounds covering up to 60 percent of his body, a veterinarian said.
A judge has dismissed a lawsuit filed by a New York City man seeking damages from a movie theater for an unpopped kernel of corn that broke his tooth.
I. Lewis Libby did not mention telling reporters that Valerie Plame was a CIA agent in his first FBI interviews, an agent testified Thursday in Washington.
A federal judge in Washington ordered Time magazine Friday to turn over article drafts to lawyers representing former White House aide I. Lewis Libby.
The San Francisco Chronicle and two reporters have been subpoenaed to testify on a grand jury leak, the latest wedge between media and confidential sources.
Lawyers for I. Lewis Libby, Vice President Cheney's former chief of staff, have asked a judge to force prosecutors to hand over information from reporters. The attorneys want to review confidential conversations three reporters had with Bush administratio
A Time magazine reporter says a lawyer for White House adviser Karl Rove was surprised when she suggested Rove may have been a source in the CIA leak case.
Karl Rove plans to resign as President Bush's senior adviser if he is indicted in the CIA leak case.
A discrepancy between the grand jury testimony of Karl Rove and Time Magazine reporter Matthew Cooper is the reason Rove will testify again.
Jailed journalist Judith Miller has been getting regular, high-profile visitors since she was put in custody for not revealing a source.