More testimony is expected today in the trial of a St. Louis man charged with killing three people at a Minnesota home last year.
Thirty-five year old Eddie Mosley is charged in the deaths of DeLois Brown and her parents, Clover and James Bolden, Senior. The Bolden's had just moved from East St. Louis to be closer to their daughter.
Mosley's half-sister testified Friday that he'd seemed "desperate" to silence a teenager who had accused him of molesting her. She testified that he'd called the girl's mother several times in the days just before the murders.
Prosecutors say Mosley had driven from St. Louis to Brown's Brooklyn Park, Minnesota home to silence the girl, but she wasn't there.
Mosley's attorney says he had no motive for the killings.
Ladue High School administrators are hoping to start a new graduation tradition this year, one that doesn't include the notorious "Senior list." The list is an annual prank in which a list is published that makes sexually derogatory comments about several junior or senior girls.
The school made national headlines in 2012 when a parent filed a civil rights complaint over the list. That prompted a federal investigation.
Since then school officials have waged an aggressive anti-bullying, anti-sexual harassment campaign. The St. Louis Post-Dispatch reports that they've also warned students of severe consequences for anyone who puts out such a list. Anyone involved in making a list face suspensions, and seniors won't be allowed to participate in graduation.
SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) - Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn is holding fast to his position that legislation calling for the carrying of concealed weapons should allow city governments to decide their own standards.
But the Democratic governor's preference goes against lawmakers, who have given such ideas a chilly reception.
The General Assembly has until June 9 to end Illinois' last-in-the-nation ban on concealed carry because of a federal appeals court ruling.
Quinn wants larger cities such as Chicago to be able to set up their own standards for gun-toting citizens.
Gun-rights advocates say that would create a confusing "patchwork" of laws and put gun owners in jeopardy.
A plan in the Senate would give Chicago-area police the ability to deny gun permits. Gun owners and Republicans are cool to the idea.