Hundreds of protesters marched in solidarity with the women who accused the former "Q" host of sexually assaulting them. He was acquitted by an Ontario judge last week.
Jian Ghomeshi verdict spurs protest
Ted Cruz rebuts National Enquirer report
At a rally in Oshkosh, Wisconsin, the GOP candidate called a National Enquirer report that stated Republicans were investigating rumors of extramarital affairs "complete and utter lies." Cruz says Donald Trump is behind the story.
News outlets hookwinked by fake lawsuit
Word of a bogus claim made against former congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords by the man who shot her, Jared Loughner, is not true despite ample coverage to the contrary. The Arizona Republic, The Hill and Fox News all picked the story up.
'On the Media' takes on Hulk Hogan vs. Gawker
The podcast and radio show from WNYC takes a deep dive into the legal vagaries of the ongoing case between Hulk Hogan and Gawker Media.
Reporter cuffed while requesting public records
Chris Nakamoto, a reporter with WBRZ in White Castle, Louisiana, was handcuffed and taken to a police station after requesting public records Wednesday. "This week, WBRZ submitted a public records request related to how much the mayor makes. A public records request is a formal inquiry anyone can make to get access to public government documents. An elected official's salary is public information. Nakamoto was at city hall checking on the records request."
Lawsuit against Sun-Times dismissed
"Earlier this month, a Cook County judge entered the motion regarding the defamation lawsuit. The suit alleged at the time that a story in the Sun-Times in February 2014 by staff reporter Stefano Esposito wrongly quoted Carl Easter, owner of Logan Square Pest Control, and contained incorrect statements about the business."
Jian Ghomeshi acquitted in sexual assault case
The former host of "Q" was found not guilty of multiple counts of sexual assault and one count of choking.
Gawker juror: Company was 'cloaking themselves in the 1st amendment'
One of the deciders of Gawker Media v. Hulk Hogan spoke out on Facebook Wednesday, declaring she thought the company's First Amendment argument was moot. "His was a clear case of invasion of privacy and Gawker cloaking themselves in the 1st amendment was insulting at best."
Gawker boss defiant after losing case to Hulk Hogan
The founder of Gawker Media says the company plans to appeal a one-sided jury trial that didn't account for all the evidence. "...Constitutional issues aside, we now know that the trial was a sham from the start. The real, and actually embarrassing, reason Hogan sued Gawker to begin with was hidden from the jury, from the public, and from me, while he put on a show about being violated by the publication of nine seconds of his sex life, after years of boasts about his prowess on talk radio and shows like Howard Stern."
Gawker hit with $25 million in punitive damages
On top of an earlier judgement, today's penalty adds up to a total of $140.1 million against Gawker Media, which plans to appeal the jury's verdict.
Here are all the documents the Hulk Hogan jury didn't get to see
Nearly 1,000 pages of documents, which the jury was not allowed to review during the Hulk Hogan v. Gawker Media trial that concluded last week, raise questions about Hogan's motives for bringing the suit. The documents will likely figure prominently in Gawker Media's appeal.