Here is the latest Michigan news from The Associated Press at 5:40 a.m. EST

LANSING, Mich. (AP) — Gov. Gretchen Whitmer has refused to sign a bill that would have let one-time drunken drivers ask a judge to set aside their conviction, despite the measure’s broad bipartisan support in the Legislature. The Democrat took no action on the expungement legislation Monday, allowing it to die when a 14-day review period expired. Her office gave no reason why. The legislation had passed easily. A key Republican who helped guide the bill through the legislative process expressed outrage. The bill was supported by top officials including Michigan Attorney General Dana Nessel and state Supreme Court Chief Justice Bridget McCormack.

TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. (AP) — A former Michigan resident has gotten hundreds of calls and texts from President Donald Trump supporters, demanding that the legislature reverse his defeat in the state. But the person getting the messages isn’t a legislator an no longer lives in Michigan. In social media postings, the Trump campaign listed phone numbers for Michigan’s Senate majority leader and former House speaker. But the former House leader’s number actually belongs to a person who moved to California months ago. President-elect Joe Biden, a Democrat, carried Michigan and has been awarded the state’s 16 electoral votes.

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — A new prosecutor in the Ann Arbor area has told his staff to not seek cash bail for people accused of crimes. Eli Savit said assistant prosecutors in Washtenaw County can ask a judge to impose certain conditions on defendants in exchange for their release after an arrest. But posting cash bail won’t be one of them. Savit says poor people accused of minor crimes have been trapped in jail because of an inability to pay. Savit says his office still will seek pretrial detention in major crimes, especially if someone poses an imminent threat to the community.  

DETROIT (AP) — A judge has cut 18 months off a 5 1/2-year prison sentence for a former Fiat Chrysler executive who looted a training center for auto workers. Al Iacobelli’s sentence reduction was a reward for cooperation in an investigation of corruption at the United Auto Workers. Iacobelli was the head of labor relations at Fiat Chrysler. Iacobelli admitted to showering more than $1.5 million in cash and gifts on high-ranking members of the union to gain an advantage during negotiations, including a $262,000 mortgage payoff. The government’s investigation began at the training center but stretched to other corrupt acts at the UAW. Eleven officials have been convicted, including two former presidents.