Photo: Spencer Platt/Getty Images

Federal judge Dana Sabraw ruled late Friday that the Trump administration must reunite more families separated at the U.S.-Mexico border, the AP reports.

What's next: The judge will evaluate next steps on March 28. Sabraw's ruling could cause headaches for the administration in the process of reconnecting children and parents separated both before and after President Trump's "zero tolerance" border blueprint was initiated.

The big picture: Today's decision follows a U.S. Health and Human Services Department's report that noted thousands more families may have been separated since mid-2017. To date, the government has reunited or discharged 2,741 children of 2,816 considered qualified, according to a new court filing.

Go deeper: Thousands more migrant children may be separated than previously known

Go deeper

Justice Department sues Google over alleged search monopoly

Illustration: Lazaro Gamio/Axios

The Justice Department and 11 states Tuesday filed an antitrust lawsuit against Google, accusing the company of using anticompetitive tactics to illegally monopolize the online search and search advertising markets.

Why it matters: The long-awaited suit is Washington's first major blow against the tech giants that many on both the right and left argue have grown too large and powerful. Still, this is just step one in what could be a lengthy and messy court battle.

Updated 1 hour ago - Politics & Policy

Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

  1. Politics: Americans feel Trump's sickness makes him harder to trustFlorida breaks record for in-person early voting.
  2. Health: The next wave is gaining steam.
  3. Education: Schools haven't become hotspots.
  4. World: Ireland moving back into lockdown — Argentina becomes 5th country to report 5 million infections.

In photos: Florida breaks record for in-person early voting

Voters wait in line at John F. Kennedy Public Library in Hialeah, Florida on Oct. 19. Photo: Eva Marie Uzcategui/AFP via Getty Images

More Floridians cast early ballots for the 2020 election on Monday than in the first day of in-person early voting in 2016, shattering the previous record by over 50,000 votes, Politico reports.

The big picture: Voters have already cast over 31 million ballots in early voting states as of Tuesday, per the U.S. Elections Project database by Michael McDonald, an elections expert at the University of Florida.