When U.S. Border Patrol agent Brandon Carrier spotted a white SUV on a New York road he says he became suspicious because the driver had both hands on the wheel. As he followed the vehicle, he noted that the driver always drove under the speed limit, did not pass slower cars and, when the road widened to four lanes, moved into the right-hand lane allowing faster vehicles to pass by. That led him to pull it over and call for a drug dog. Agents found a tire full of marijuana. But a judge threw out charges against the vehicle's two occupants. Judge Kathleen Martin Rogers ruled that careful driving does not create a reasonable suspicion that someone is committing a crime.
Teen activists are righteously angry—but righteous anger does not produce sound public policy.
A Professor Tried To End a Flirty Email Exchange With a Young Woman. Then She Threatened to Blackmail Him.
When the grad student threatened to publicize their embarrassing correspondence, he reported her. But the university decided he was the villain.
Plus: the foundations bankrolling bad tech policy, they is the word of the year, and more...
Inspector General Michael Horowitz's Testimony on FBI Failures Should Be a Wakeup Call for the Media and the GOP
Republicans were wrong to side with the state on privacy issues, and the media was wrong to lionize anti-Trump G-men.
No, but that's not stopping a litigious vegan from making his case.