Imagine if police pulled you over, then seized your cash and property for no other reason than you were driving along a highway frequented by drug dealers. It happens more often than you'd think, and the U.S. Supreme Court's refusal to hear Texas case concerning "civil asset forfeiture" basically OK's the practice.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Abortion is back before the Supreme Court, and the justices could signal by the end of June whether they're likely to take up the biggest case on the hot-button subject in nearly a quarter-century.
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