• The Supreme Court's conservative majority today overturned the 40-year-old decision that has come to be known as Chevron deference, which puts power back in the court's hands to interpret regulatory statutes. The decision, as Justice Kagan writes in a lengthy dissent, throws thousands of legal decisions over four decades into question, and takes power out of agency experts' hands in deciding complicated regulatory questions. [New York Times]
  • The group Greenaction for Health and Environmental Justice is filing a lawsuit today against the US Navy and the EPA over the cleanup of radioactive material at San Francisco's Hunters Point Shipyard. The lawsuit accuses the Navy of missing deadlines in the cleanup agreement, and accuses the EPA of failing to enforce the agreement. [Chronicle]
  • A 34-year-old man was shot and injured in Oakland's Fruitvale District early Friday. [East Bay Times]
  • A Northern California couple, Ike and Susan Riffel, are among the families waiting to see whether the US government will prosecute Boeing over its 737 MAX troubles — after their two sons died in the 2019 crash in Ethiopia. [Associated Press]
  • Several current and former UC Berkeley swimmers are headed to Paris to compete in the Olympics. [NBC Bay Area]
  • And not that any of needed this confirmed, but it is confirmed that San Francisco has the coolest average summer temperatures of any city of over 500,000 people in the country. [Chronicle]

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