[cnn-photo-caption image=http://i.cdn.turner.com/cnn/2010/TRAVEL/07/02/oil.spill.beaches/story.alabama.beach.gi.jpg caption="Workers clean up oil residue a few days ago on Orange Beach, Alabama." width=300 height=169]
The state of Louisiana is still asking BP for $10 million to fund mental health programs for those impacted by the Gulf oil spill. State health officials have made the request not once, but twice. The first time the oil company said it looks forward to "continuing the dialogue." But there's been no more dialogue. BP has not said whether it will fork over the money or not. Meanwhile, fishermen and others continue to suffer.
Tonight on 360°, Randi Kaye continues to follow this story. She'll show you who the money, if it ever comes, would help. Then we dig deeper into the problem with psychiatrist Dr. Elmore Rigamer, who's the medical director of Catholic Charities – Archdiocese of New Orleans.
We're also looking into the gap between BP promises and BP results when it comes to cleaning up all the oil in the Gulf. Critics call it a numbers game. We'll show you the allegations of fuzzy math.
Also on our radar, the new legal maneuvers over Arizona's tough immigration law set to take effect later this month. The Justice Department has filed a lawsuit asking the federal courts to stop enforcement of the measure. The new law could require immigrants to carry alien registration documents at all times and allows police to question the residence of people when enforcing other laws.
It's "wrong that our own federal government is suing the people of Arizona for helping enforce federal immigration law," said Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer in a statement. "Today's filing is nothing more than a massive waster of taxpayer funds," she added. "These funds could be better used against the violent Mexican cartels than the people of Arizona."
Meanwhile, Attorney General Eric Holder argues "setting immigration policy and enforcing immigration laws is a national responsibility. Seeking to address the issue through a patchwork of state laws will only create more problems than it solves."
We'll talk over the raw politics with CNN Sr. Legal Analyst Jeffrey Toobin and Sheriff Paul Babeu of Pinal County, Arizona.
There's also the buzz surrounding Queen Elizabeth's visit to New York. A lot of people are talking about the hat Her Majesty wore at the U.N. But her speech to delegates also drew a lot of attention, considering she represents nearly a third of the world's population, as the Head of State for 16 countries and the leader of the Commonwealth.
This was the Queens first time back at the U.N. in 53 years. Times have changed, but she didn't want to look back. She issued a new challenge to U.N. members. We'll talk it over with CNNi's Richard Quest.
See you at 10 p.m. ET.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
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