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Portland Press Herald
Daily news stories for the Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram
Updated: 9 min 25 sec ago
Cheryl Gilson, 25, who has a history of speeding, is free on bail.
Marc Sawyer cites the 'incestuous culture of the community' among his reasons for leaving.
The town voted in 2011 to borrow $2.2 million for the project, but a technical error means the town is now seeking a state law to validate the vote.
Zeituni Onyango, who came here from Kenya, was denied asylum in 2004, then allowed to stay in 2010.
Two charged with selling synthetic marijuana / Man admits stealing car, says marijuana isn’t his / USM event will remember 1994 genocide ... and more news from around the state.
A foreign national is sentenced to a year in prison in a conspiracy that involved 13 Mainers.
A new portion of state law reverses a 1937 statute that made it illegal for a bar or restaurant to display the ABV of a beer.
Democrats squeak through a compromise different from one passed by the Senate, making a deal a long shot.
The state wants to make sure the developer, which lost a key funding source in a court ruling, can afford to finish four projects in Maine worth $1 billion.
Boston’s five double plays were one fewer than the American League record for a nine-inning game.
Read the request by attorneys to be released from defending Joshua Nisbet who is accused of armed robbery.
Finding the sounds, which could come from the plane’s black boxes, is crucial to narrowing the search area.
The move is aimed at complying with a 2010 treaty with Russia and avoiding a fight with members of Congress from states where the missiles are based.
Judge Thomas D. Warren allows attorneys assigned to defend accused armed robber Joshua Nisbet to resign, writing that the Joshua Nisbet has forfeited the right to counsel by his actions.
The measure is called the most comprehensive domestic violence legislation in a generation.
Health costs drop $500,000. The budget is 3.6 percent higher.
Scientists are growing blood vessels, tear ducts, windpipes, ears and noses.
The exoneration comes amid scrutiny of Brooklyn prosecutors’ process for reviewing questionable convictions.
Supporters of the bill say it will protect Maine jobs. But Republicans say that the measure is a job killer.