Horner gets a chance to defend himself.Steve Horner doesn't think Chad Hartman gave him a fair shake. On his WCCO-830 radio show two weeks ago, Hartman devoted a segment to heckling Horner's plans to sue Minnesota's Department of Human Rights for rejecting his latest ladies' night complaint ... More >>
Horner's been on a quest to criminalize ladies' night for 20 years
Brotherly love reigns.Steve Horner hasn't exactly been the ideal brother to his gubernatorial-hopeful sibling, Tom Horner, during the past few months. First there was Steve's anti-ladies' night crusade. He filed complaints against five bars in the Twin Cities earlier this year for discrimin ... More >>
Steve Horner will tell you just what's on his mind. Even if he probably shouldn't.There's something to be said about a guy with no filter. That's Steve Horner, brother of the Independence Party-endorsed gubernatorial candidate Tom Horner. While Tom has made headlines with his political ambiti ... More >>
Christmas at the Horners must be a blast.Independence Party-endorsed gubernatorial candidate Tom Horner can't happy about the attention his brother, Steve Horner, is getting from the media. First there was the anti-Ladies' Night campaign, during which a years-old Daily Show segment surfaced ... More >>
The two Anoka-Hennepin teachers accused of using gay slurs against a student based on his perceived sexuality are on leave and won't start the school year.
A man sues the Mall of America for discrimination after security guards hounded him for "suspicious" behavior i.e. sitting on a bench, drinking a mocha, and waiting for his lunch date.
Judge denies unemployment benefits to Northwest mechanics
Why is the city's civil rights office such a chronic mess?
The cops are reluctant to talk about it. City officials flatly refuse. Who pushed the "mute" button on the most explosive affirmative-action lawsuit Minneapolis has seen in decades?
A harassment suit filed by the first women to work in northern Minnesota's taconite mines set a precedent for suits over hostile work environments. But nearly 16 years after they went to court, the plaintiffs still haven't recouped a penny.
The state Supreme Court is expected to rule on whether vulgar language alone can constitute sexual harassment