A scholar’s analysis of American culture presumes too much.
The local police department investigates its own actions, with few safeguards against the perverse incentives that this case presents.
As more information emerges about the bulk collection of phone records, the remaining arguments in its favor fall one by one.
A mathematician describes how his rights were apparently violated during a trip to Washington, D.C.
Nine people are dead after a fight among bikers escalated into a gun battle involving police and outlaw organizations that seemed ripped from another era.
A caregiver explains how dialing 911 can put both police officers and developmentally disabled people in a needlessly dangerous position.
The latest victim: a 22-year-old who set off to start a new life with $16,000 to his name, only to have it all seized by the DEA.
A federal appeals court has ruled that one of the NSA programs he exposed was illegal.
Why do government officials believe it appropriate to hide law-enforcement activity from the public?
The correct answer is being mocked on Fark.com. But Sunshine State officials believe that up to 15 years in prison and a spot on the sex-offender registry is appropriate.
Many kinds of urban disorder would be better addressed by people who aren't police officers.
A Southern Californian of record sets The New York Times and its readership straight: Los Angeles is not Williamsburg West.
This May Day, let us celebrate workers, mourn the victims of Communism, and ridicule the Senate Committee on Un-American Activities.
There is overwhelming evidence of widespread civil-rights violations and unlawful brutality. Yet the movement's reflex is still to ignore or deny the problem.
The attorney representing Freddie Gray's family says that footage of police officers is causing Americans to believe black people as never before.
Justice requires that both the rioters and the city's rogue police officers be held to account.
America's leaders are morally incoherent on the subject of targeted killing.
Decisions made in the aftermath of the marathon two years ago could have implications for crisis management in other cities.
Criminals effectively seized the files of numerous police departments, held them hostage, and coerced police into Bitcoin payments to get them back.
Years of abuses are every bit as egregious as what the Department of Justice documented in Ferguson, Missouri, and as deserving of a national response.