Last week's Supreme Court decision in Morse v. Frederick, which said the First Amendment does not protect student advocacy of illegal drug use, left students uncertain about how far they can go in criticizing the war on drugs. But what about principals who have to worry about First Amendment lawsuits if they get carried away in applying the Court's new rationale for censorship? Students for Sensible Drug Policy presents a game that puts you in the position of a principal struggling to distinguish between "speech that can reasonably be regarded as encouraging illegal drug use" and "speech that can plausibly be interpreted as commenting on any political or social issue."
Untested delta-8-THC products are gaining in popularity
Cases are rising mainly in states with stricter disease control policies.
Manhattan Will Drop Charges for Prostitution and Unlicensed Massage but Continue Prosecuting Prostitution Patrons
The Nordic Model comes to Manhattan.
It now plans to employ just 1,454 people after bulldozing dozens of homes to make room for a factory Donald Trump once touted as the "eighth wonder of the world."
The Massachusetts Congresswoman is a two-time supporter of the Rent and Mortgage Cancelation Act.