How, and why, Cass Sunstein believes laws and public policies should help save us from our irrational impulses
It's all a matter of how the issue is framed and what values activists appeal to.
Ending white supremacy does not merely require a passive sense that racism is awful, but an active commitment to undoing its generational effects.
The right way to fight for gay rights is not to treat gays as though they're too fragile for public discourse.
If you have an interest, legislators have a group for it. Even bourbon and beer brewing.
The pricing of voice-recognition software as one sign of distortions of the medical market, and other inside insights.
The Supreme Court's ruling on campaign finance means that all but the most blatant corruption is likely to escape the law's scrutiny.
The intriguing elevator pitch for The Deseret News
For years, Republicans have expertly used voter anger to drive turnout. Now their opponents are trying to do the same—but experts are skeptical.
"Just as cars are not all the same, Electronic Medical Records vary greatly. A Mercedes, a Maserati and a Yugo are all cars, but you certainly wouldn't accuse someone of rejecting a used Yugo as being a Luddite and hating all cars. Similarly, you shouldn't generalize physicians who reject terrible programs as hating EMR."
Applying the history of white supremacy in America to the Supreme Court's McCutcheon decision
The 1965 document is a touchstone in the debate over black culture and the War on Poverty. The author's call for full employment and a welfare state, however, is mostly forgotten.
The national-security state and its apologists don't see it that way—which is why we have the First Amendment.
After initial moves on gun control and gay marriage, the governor is drawing fire for not taking up more progressive stands.
A brief history of where your money goes and why
Reader correspondence underscores the variety of opinion on the issue.
His address on voter-suppression efforts is one of the most significant and morally grounded speeches of his presidency.
The two men's presidential hopes rest on appeals to the right-wing grassroots—and those voters seem to prefer Cruz.
"Yes, there are problems in any technology implementation and there always will be. But fewer people die. Yes, it is important to connect with the patient. But fewer people die. Yes, the opportunity to pad billing is obscene. But fewer people die."
The Nevada rancher isn't just resisting the Bureau of Land Management—he's also fighting against his state's unusual constitutional history.
The president is right to speak out, but he needs to preach to someone other than the converted.