The singer's remarks, in a lengthy Instagram post, were the latest in a series of emotional public comments about the conservatorship that controls her personal and financial affairs and which she has begged to be brought to an end.
The decision came after prosecutors asked for a delay until a court of appeals can rule on whether a third-degree murder charge could be reinstated against former police officer Derek Chauvin.
US Supreme Court nominee Amy Coney Barrett says she will consider both sides of arguments over health care, sexual preference discrimination, guns or reproductive rights.
Michael Kovrig and Michael Spavor were detained in what was widely seen as a retaliatory measure against Canada after Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou's December 2018 arrest in Vancouver.
Maria Ressa, 56, and her news site Rappler have been the target of legal action and probes after publishing stories critical of Duterte's policies, including his drug war that has killed thousands.
Letter to French Prime Minister Edouard Philippe and Sports Minister Roxana Maracineanu argues the premature conclusion of the season will have catastrophic consequences for French football clubs, which could face losses of $760 to $980 million.
A father and son suspected of helping former Nissan chief Carlos Ghosn flee Japan in December have been arrested in the United States.
Facebook’s new oversight committee is built to take the mystery out of what is allowed on its platforms, and what isn’t.
The US Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) said Carlos Escobar-Mejia, who had been held at the Otay Mesa Detention Centre in San Diego, died at an area hospital where he had been undergoing treatment since April 24.
The 78-year-old, who is serving a six-year sentence for sexually assaulting two choirboys in the 1990s, is not expected to appear for the two-day High Court hearing in Canberra in a final bid to clear his name.
Weinstein, 67, convicted of rape and sexual assault against two women, sealing his dizzying fall from powerful Hollywood studio boss to archvillain of #MeToo campaign.
Weinstein's lawyers advised him that he did not need to testify because the evidence presented in this case was "anaemic at best," according to Arthur Aidala, one of his lawyers.
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