Contrary to some news reports, a police spokesman says no one has been arrested in the shooting.
Some state employees returning to work Monday received a handshake and thank-you from Gov. Mark Dayton.
The House Committee on Homeland Security hearing scheduled for Wednesday on al-Shabab recruitment in Minnesota will feature at least two witnesses from the Twin Cities.
A proposal that would help favor the city as possible location for a new Surly brewery and entertainment complex in Minneapolis is up for discussion.
A bill made law this week will lead to a three-year effort to build a statewide victim-services network for prostituted children, and clarifies that trafficked children younger than 16 years will not face criminal charges.
A man who punched the leader of Minnesota's largest mosque in the face at a event promoting peace is part of a fringe element that has become more vocal, some community members say.
A Minneapolis man Monday pleaded guilty to being part of a conspiracy that helped send the first wave of young Somali-Americans back to fight in one of the deadliest places in the world.
A temporary help center opened Tuesday in north Minneapolis to assist tornado victims who want to apply for federal loans.
A detective for the state's Commerce Department today asked a special master that his work be ruled essential.
Truck drivers are joining the long list of groups going before a special master Tuesday to ask for relief on the fifth day of the state government shutdown.
Families are learning they can't visit state prison inmates. Campers have been shut out of state parks. Fourth of July programs at Fort Snelling and other historical sites have been canceled. Even on a holiday, the effects of the shutdown are beginning to penetrate daily life across Minnesota.
An state fire inspector who was laid off during the government shutdown was called back to help investigate a fire Saturday in New Ulm that killed six people.
Hearings were under way Friday morning at the the Minnesota Judicial Center. Retired Minnesota Supreme Court Chief Justice Kathleen Blatz is considering whether parts of Minnesota state government should be re-opened.
Nearly 130 people who received layoff notices from Hennepin County will likely be able to keep working, even if the state government shuts down at midnight.
Today's ruling by a judge on essential services is a tough blow for families, and could have far-reaching effects across Minnesota.