Monday, December 9 2013 9:54 AM EST2013-12-09 14:54:27 GMT
LOUISVILLE, Ky., (WDRB) -- Six times during an armed robbery trial last December, defense attorney Frank Jewell asked Louisville Metro Police Det. Derrick Leachman whether he took photos at the crime scene. SixMore >>
Police have turned over to prosecutors a list of 26 officers whose credibility could be called in to question at trial.More >>
Follow the WDRB Newsroom, Reporters and Anchors.More >>
Tweets from the WDRB Newsroom, Reporters and Anchors.More >>
SAN DIEGO (AP) -- A Senate bill would bring many of the estimated 11 million people living in the U.S. illegally out of the shadows, but not everyone would benefit.
They include anyone who arrived after December 2011, gay partners of anyone legally in the U.S., siblings of U.S. citizens and most deportees.
Deportations topped 400,000 in fiscal 2012, more than double from seven years earlier. The bill allows some with spouses or children legally in the U.S. to apply for permission to return, but most are out of luck.
Advocates on the left have shown limited appetite to fight for expanded coverage as they brace for a tough battle in Congress. Some take aim at other provisions of the sweeping legislation, like a 13-year track to citizenship, which they consider too long.