The story behind the obituations on the Star of America
The Star of Americana has a long and storied history of honoring our nation’s fallen heroes, but its most recent memorial is the result of a legal dispute.
A court ruled in favor of the family of an Oklahoma woman who was killed in a car crash in the 1980s, after the newspaper’s editor had sued the family over its coverage.
Now the newspaper is trying to get its obituary reinstated.
A group of plaintiffs filed a lawsuit last week, arguing that the obit had been wrongly removed from the paper.
A judge ordered the newspaper to put it back on the paper’s website, saying that the removal of the obito was not in keeping with the “general spirit of the paper and its mission.”
The case is still in court, but Fox News has learned that the lawsuit is headed to trial.
“The obit has been reinstated on the News Channel,” a News Channel spokesperson told Fox News.
“It is being reviewed and will be posted shortly.”
The News Channel is owned by News Corp., which is also owned by Rupert Murdoch’s News Corp. News Corp.’s parent company, News Corp, owns the News Corp.-owned British newspaper The Times and other outlets, including The Wall Street Journal and the New York Times.
The obit is often cited as the paper that broke the Watergate scandal.
The case was first reported by The Associated Press, which reported that the family that sued had filed a motion to get the obitalis reinstated.
The News Network, which has no ties to the family, told the AP that the decision to restore the obiter had been made after consultation with the court.
The lawsuit was filed by the attorney for the obtito’s family, David Ehrlichman.
Ehrlenbach argued that the publication’s removal of a story on the obita was not consistent with the newspaper “general mission” and that the News Network had not made a fair assessment of the newspaper and its “general intent.”
The obito has been a symbol of courage, devotion, and sacrifice since the early 20th century.
The paper’s motto is “Live Free or Die,” and in 1924, it declared its independence from the American Legion and became the first newspaper to endorse the Civil Rights Movement.
The article was originally published in the May 19, 1924, edition of the New Orleans Times-Picayune.
The Times- Picayune’s obit of the time said: “It will never be forgotten that the honor of being a Star of the United States was conferred upon us by God.
Its memory will endure, and our lives will never cease.”
In 2016, The Times Picayun announced that it was ending its print editions in the future.