Many Somali Minnesotans remain mistrustful of the pilot program spearheaded by U.S. Attorney Andy Luger.
A Minneapolis judge offered a flicker of hope Tuesday to the families of five young men accused of trying to join the ISIS terror group.
Inspired by a landmark U.S. Supreme Court decision, Alan Page became a Minnesota Viking and a state Supreme Court justice. He's convinced that young people can solve society's problems.
Mistrust is running high because the government used a paid informant in an anti-terror probe.
The Star Tribune also said it would stop publishing its own entertainment weekly, Vita.mn.
An al-Shabab fighter who left Minnesota in 2008 called for an attack in response to the Muhammad cartoon contest in Texas. Ten days later, an attack happened.
Many Somali-Americans are suspicious of outreach programs. That sentiment spilled out at the Capitol last weekend, when family and friends held a protest in support of the six men arrested.
His tweets allegedly threatened that if his "brothers" weren't released, "a massacre is going to happen."
The FBI spelled out the details of its deal with a confidential source who helped make its case against six young men allegedly planning to join ISIS in Syria.
The mothers of three men charged with trying to join ISIS depended on their first-born sons to be the bedrock of their families. Instead, the men face years in prison.
As four of the six men made their first court appearances, supporters said it was wrong of the government to use a friend against them.
The complaint alleges some of the men were in touch with Abdi Nur, a Twin Cities man who left the country last year and has been presumed fighting with ISIS.
Two Somali women say their sons were arrested at home Sunday in Minneapolis.
The family of a woman shot and wounded Thursday night by Robbinsdale police acknowledged she had a knife but said she wasn't threatening officers.
Jim Nobles will review allegations the Minneapolis Urban League may have inappropriately spent state and school district money on projects to help struggling high school students.