Ray LaHood's latest attempt to revise the rules of the road in response to hysterical fears about in-car technology is nothing new. The proliferation of the cellular phone in the late 1990s was met with a similar response, as was the advent of the car phone in the preceding decade. In fact, writes Associate Editor Mike Riggs, the state's attempt to engineer a distraction-free driving experience dates back to 1930s Massachusetts, when a bureaucrat named George A. Parker tried to ban the newly born car radio.
"It's a disservice to undergrads," said one student.
Hysterical reactions greet the White House's modest changes to federal clean water rules.
When educators don't see their parents and students as customers, they make some really stupid decisions.
Sex offender registries are cruel and unjust.