Which states have the highest murder rates?

States with the highest rates of murder, rape, robbery and aggravated assault are all located in the South, and it’s only gotten worse since the early 20th century, according to an analysis of obituars published on Wednesday by the United States State Managers Association. 

States that rank in the top 10 have the following demographics: Families of first responders, police officers, firefighters, and EMS workers are the most likely to be killed in a violent crime in the US. 

A disproportionate number of blacks and Hispanics live in those areas, while women are disproportionately likely to die of violence. 

The state with the second-highest murder rate in the nation, Alabama, is also home to the nation’s highest homicide rate. 

It’s also home of the states second-most violent cities, with more than a third of the violent crimes being committed in the metropolitan area. 

Here’s how the states homicide rates compare to other major cities, according the analysis by the State Mangers Association.

Israeli doctor accused of covering up murder of toddler

An Israeli doctor who allegedly covered up the murder of a 3-year-old boy who died from complications after being rushed to an urgent-care unit has been indicted in the case, Israeli media reported.

Dr. Yosef Gershon is accused of failing to properly supervise a hospital emergency room on the outskirts of Jerusalem, where the toddler died on March 14, 2016.

The toddler had been taken to the hospital after a suspected case of measles was confirmed.

According to the indictment, Gershoff did not report the suspected measles case to the Israeli Medical Association, and he had allegedly failed to ensure that the child was properly monitored.

“The defendant knew the seriousness of the matter and he failed to perform his duty of care,” the indictment said.

Gershon, who has been arrested in the United States and has denied the charges, is expected to appear in court in the coming days.

According the indictment filed in Israel’s Supreme Court on Wednesday, the boy’s father, who is Jewish, claimed that Gershons negligence led to his son’s death.

The indictment said Gersons “failed to perform the duty of supervision” of the hospital and “failed in his duty to protect the child.”

The charges come after the family of the child, identified as Simeon, filed a complaint with the Israeli criminal investigation bureau over his father’s alleged failure to report the measles case.

The family alleged that Gorshons failure to follow proper procedures led to Simeons death.

On March 11, 2016, the 3-month-old child was rushed to a hospital in Jerusalem’s Old City after his parents were called to report that the boy had been sick with measles.

According to the boy, his parents reported him to the emergency room.

A doctor from the hospital later diagnosed him with measles, but his parents had not been informed about the illness and had not visited the hospital in the days before the boy was admitted.

According a family friend who did not want to be identified, the medical staff in the emergency department had not even checked the child’s temperature and did not seek a second opinion.

“He was not being checked for the measles at the time of his death, and his parents did not go to the morgue,” the friend said.

“They did not even know the child had died.

The doctors did not do anything to help him.”

The family has filed a claim against Gersheens family, and has demanded an investigation.

The doctor has denied any wrongdoing.

According it’s official website, Gelsons office at the Beit Shemesh hospital is located near a shopping center, and is staffed by an assistant, a nurse, a doctor and a nurse’s assistant.

“We take great care to ensure the safety and wellbeing of our patients, and we take great responsibility for our colleagues’ behavior,” the website states.

“We are extremely sorry for this serious incident, and will take necessary steps to ensure a more humane and professional medical service for our patients.”

Gershon, who holds a medical degree from a US medical school, was indicted by a special court of investigation on Tuesday on charges of negligence and abuse of authority, the Jerusalem Post reported.

He did not immediately respond to a request for comment from the Post.

Gelshon, the son of the head of Beit Shomron, an ultra-Orthodox Jewish hospital in Beit Hanina, was born on February 9, 2011.

The court is expected soon to issue an indictment.

How do you define cross examination?

The question was asked in this week’s episode of the podcast.

The question is as follows: “The definition of cross examination is ‘to ask the question in a way that gives a false impression of what the answers are’.” The BBC website is currently in the process of removing the cross examination question from the answer to the cross-examination question.

As you might imagine, cross examination tends to elicit some heated responses.

The episode’s answer to that question has been posted on Reddit, and the responses are full of the usual suspects.

But the episode’s answers are a bit more nuanced.

The BBC website has the following statement: “If the question is posed in a reasonable way and does not involve deception, then it is not cross examination.

The definition of a reasonable question is a question which is reasonably designed to ask the right question, without making the subject appear to be misleading or untruthful.”

This is true of the question about how the UK is prepared for the coming Brexit talks, but it’s not the only cross-exam question on offer.

Here’s a list of questions that have been posed in the past week or so, some of which you might find particularly interesting:The BBC’s FAQ on cross-dressing also includes the question of “whether it’s legal to cross-dress”.

“The answer is no,” the BBC says.

“There is no legal obligation to cross dress, and if someone were to ask this question, I would be happy to answer it.”

And, as a disclaimer, this is a podcast in which we do not condone or encourage cross-sex cross-Dressing.