A former FBI director hired to look into how the NFL pursued evidence in the Ray Rice abuse case says the league should have investigated more thoroughly before it initially punished the player.
As Ray Rice fights to get his job back, domestic abuse shelters in North Texas are fighting to find the money to provide services to victims.
A man shot his wife and then killed himself in a domestic disturbance at their Plano residence according to Police.
The video of Ray Rice punching his fiancee inside a casino elevator was sent to NFL headquarters to the attention of league security chief Jeffrey Miller in April, a law enforcement official says.
Domestic violence claimed the life of one North Texas mother and later a separate attack nearly took another. Events on Thursday have a local shelter for abused women trying to educate victims.
NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell made his first statements in over a week on Friday regarding the league’s response to domestic violence issues.
The NFL players’ union appealed Ray Rice’s indefinite suspension Tuesday night. Rice was originally handed a two-game suspension in July under the NFL’s personal conduct policy after he was charged with assault.
Pastor of Cornerstone Baptist Church of Arlington, addressed the Ray Rice domestic violence issue.
The NFL says former FBI director Robert S. Mueller III will conduct a probe into how the NFL handled evidence as it investigated domestic violence claims against former Ravens running back Ray Rice.
Advocates for domestic violence victims see a silver lining in disturbing new video showing the Baltimore Ravens’ Ray Rice knocking his then-fiance unconscious.
Police are looking for an Ellis County man who has been sentenced to 20-years in prison for domestic abuse.
Do you think the league got it right with its new policy to punish domestic violence abusers?