Louisville police killed Breonna Taylor during an execution of a "no-knock warrant" in her home. No one was charged for her death, but it changed the lives of the city's residents, spurring vast protests and calls to action. Despite some…
Judy Woodruff discusses the history and trends of policing in America — and what reform should look like — with DeRay Mckesson, co-founder of Campaign Zero, Margaret Huang, president and CEO of the Southern Poverty Law Center and Georgetown University…
PBS NewsHour reporters and producers traveled in recent months to places that have been flashpoints in the fight for racial equity. Hear from the people they interviewed and what they learned.
By Dan Cooney, Jaywon Choe, Sam Lane, Leah Nagy, Rachel Wellford, Julia Griffin
A year and a half after the police killing of Breonna Taylor during a raid of her home, no one has been charged in her death. Now her life, death, and the larger questions they raise about policing, and the…
By Jeffrey Brown, Anne Azzi Davenport
By Michael Balsamo, Associated Press
The Justice Department is opening a sweeping probe into policing in Louisville, Kentucky after the March 2020 death of Breonna Taylor, who was shot to death by police during a raid at her home.
By Associated Press
The Louisville police officer who fired at Breonna Taylor after being shot during the deadly raid on Taylor's apartment is writing a book, but it won't be distributed as planned by publishing giant Simon & Schuster.
By Piper Hudspeth Blackburn, Associated Press
Kentucky Gov. Andy Beshear has signed a partial ban on no-knock warrants a year after the fatal shooting of Breonna Taylor. The law Beshear signed Friday is not the total ban many demonstrators called for.
The death of Breonna Taylor one year ago drew increased attention to the use of “no-knock” warrants and police raids. Three states have since adopted “Breonna’s law,” banning the practice, and major police departments and cities have also prohibited its…
By Dylan Lovan, Associated Press
The federal investigation into Breonna Taylor's death will be "slow and methodical," experts said, examining everything from what the officers may have been thinking that night to how they were trained leading up to the shooting.
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