What do law-and-order conservatives propose to do about abusive policing?
The quiet rise of “Stun-Cuffs” give police officers, prison guards, and bailiffs an easy way to electrify people into submission.
Innkeepers may now challenge cops who want to spy on guests, but can still be jailed for failing to collect and store detailed information at check-in.
In the face of damning evidence against U.S. officials, the country has shrugged.
The term clarifies what took place last week, but not what the response should be.
The Charleston, South Carolina, shooting spree is the latest assault on these symbols of the African American community.
The opposition in the effort to make sure that American interrogators never inflict severe pain or mental anguish on prisoners again
America failed to stop prisoner abuse after 9/11–and failed to punish the abusers. Will we at least take this small step toward making future torture less likely?
If government and corporations cannot safeguard their digital files, then they should regularly purge sensitive information.
In the most influential police procedural ever, even Joe Friday, America’s archetypal “good cop,” was blind to the problem.
The California community is grappling with a beating that raises questions a video of the incident can’t fully resolve.
Edward Snowden’s leaks exposed a federal government unable to protect its most sensitive secrets.
Excessive executive branch secrecy and the legislature’s oversight failures
A portrait of the artist as a perversion of Privilege Theory
Two weeks after the fight between rival outlaw motorcycle clubs, cops won’t answer even the most basic questions about what transpired.
Prosecutors may suspect Dennis Hastert of serious misconduct, but charging him with trying to avoid surveillance risks criminalizing harmless behavior.
The sunset of Patriot Act provisions is a symbolic victory, but an inadequate response to post-9/11 surveillance policy.
The danger of uploading one’s consciousness to a computer without a suicide switch
Video of the encounter suggests another instance of needless escalation and excessive force.
A majority of Senators wanted to stop a spy program that they never approved. They failed despite having more votes. And it only gets more bizarre from there.