The Justice Department said Thursday it would issue a revised version of its controversial travel ban after federal judges blocked its implementation.
Justice Department regulations appear to suggest the attorney general should not be involved in any investigations into Trump associates’ ties to Russia.
Washington, D.C., added pathways coordinators to its high schools to try to help kids who are behind on credits catch up.
The president’s latest executive orders achieve little while trying to answer a crime wave that data doesn’t support.
In some states, justices of the peace don’t need a law degree to put defendants behind bars.
The president’s directive on immigration might resemble the record deportations of Obama’s first term—but without the corresponding push for legalization.
Donald Trump dismissed the acting attorney general for insubordination, after she refused to defend his immigration order in court.
Many are hoping he’ll stick to his promises on cutting taxes and scrapping regulations. But they’re also worried about tweets.
Experts worry about the impact on academia and scholarship.
When states began to require more math courses, black high-school graduates began to see bigger paychecks.
The Charlotte School of Law was placed on probation and denied federal financial-aid money. Where does the school go from here?
President Trump is vowing to “send in the Feds,” but researchers aren’t convinced they understand the rise, or how to stop it.
Ted Mitchell has some advice for Betsy DeVos, Donald Trump’s pick to lead the U.S. Education Department.
A list of the new pardons and commutations from the White House includes Chelsea Manning.
The year-long inquiry uncovered “systemic” violations of Chicago residents’ civil rights.
Under a consent decree with the U.S. Department of Justice, the troubled force will employ a variety of measures to protect constitutional rights and correct racial disparities.
A new study offers a look at what happens when schools shutter.
Critics worry that the students who need the most help might be among the least likely to receive it.
Urban-education programs prepare them for imperative contemporary conversations with students.
The Supreme Court considers whether states that charge inmates with fees and restitution have to return that money if their convictions are set aside.