A newspaper report on Jeb Bush’s struggles reveals more about the problems with journalistic conventions than the campaign it describes.
The retired neurosurgeon is as prohibitionist as anyone running for presidency this cycle—and the reasoning he offers is surprisingly weak.
If elected, he would empower bureaucrats in the Department of Education to slash funding for colleges that show “extreme political bias.”
The struggling candidate ought to emulate his tremendously impressive father. Instead he is defending the lackluster legacy of his big brother.
A prominent, feminist professor of law argues that dubious federal rule-making is undermining free speech and reinforcing sexist stereotypes.
New York City won’t reveal how often cops bombard places, vehicles, or people with radiation—or if there are health risks for residents.
Conflicted thoughts about how to stop crime, advance equality and save lives
Administrators and student activists at the university are attacking core First Amendment rights in a bid to punish expression that offends them.
Few even noticed the weakest moment in the Democratic frontrunner’s debate.
The LAUSD’s indefensible effort to defend itself.
Body cameras have significant benefits when cops behave admirably, not just when they do something wrong.
Over the last year or two, I’ve accidentally become fascinated with Las Vegas, Nevada, a city that some people love…
An influential journalist who supports the presidential candidate offers an unusually naked defense of her ends-justify-the-means approach to public life.
Critics who charge that prioritizing police killings over other, more prevalent forms of violence misunderstand the purpose and methods of the movement.
News organizations spread false information about a U.S. airstrike that hit an Afghan hospital, as a result of untruths that came from unnamed government sources.
The data on homicides committed by law enforcement in America’s most populous state
The U.S. must “stop pursuing policies bound to enrage and embitter Yemenis who might otherwise be neutral,” an expert on the country argues.
Shutting down a college newspaper is no way to persuade critics.