Can conversation help end bigotry? An improbable example suggests that it would be unwise to discount the possibility.
Why do so many American cops believe that shooting a schizophrenic man dead for failing to drop a screwdriver is an acceptable outcome?
A lawyer apologizes to the man he helped wrongfully convict, 30 years later.
Santa Monica's dysfunctional rules for cabs
A black teen who was illegally stopped, punched, kneed, and tased by Portland police officers is acquitted despite struggling against their attempts to handcuff him.
In a new interview the former vice president insinuates that Barack Obama treats terrorism as a "law-enforcement problem."
Grappling imperfectly with race in America is not a moral failing or cause to be disparaged.
The president has spent many billions on prohibition. Yet he criticizes millennials for making pot too big a priority.
Its political surrogates mislead the public so routinely that the press no longer even thinks to object.
Writers at National Review and Red State look closely at civil rights abuses by law enforcement.
New details about how she identified public records in her possession reveal her press conference at the U.N. to be misleading.
Why aren't foreign-policy blunders this significant disqualifying for presidential hopefuls?
Profound words from an advocate for the mentally disabled
The executions of death-row inmates would be barbaric, but perhaps preferable to lethal injections. The guillotine would be better still—and an end to capital punishment best of all.
Three senators want to stop federal law enforcement from interfering with legal pot.
The ideological movement needs a better response to governments that violate the Constitutional rights of U.S. citizens.
New evidence shows some messages might have been lost because the former secretary of state used a private account to conduct state business.
How the city's leadership harassed and brutalized their way to multiple civil-rights violations
A warning to rank-and-file Republicans in advance of the 2016 primaries
Even if proponents of the NSA win over public opinion, their agenda will still be contrary to the Fourth Amendment.