In Michigan, officials at Lakeview Middle School decided they were not going to allow students to wear T-shirts honoring a classmate who had just died after a battle with cancer. But they did not inform students or parents of their decision. So at least a dozen students showed up for school wearing those shirts only to have administrators tell them to changes clothes, turn the shirts inside out or put tape over the classmate's name. After an outpouring of criticism by students and parents, administrators said they would allow students to wear the shirts.
They're using their Second Amendment rights to protect local businesses from riots and looting.
The Supreme Court could announce as early as Monday that it's revisiting qualified immunity, a doctrine that shields rotten cops from civil rights lawsuits.
That rate is much lower than the numbers used in the horrifying projections that shaped the government response to the epidemic.
Are we seeing a tipping point where police begin to grasp why the public is so outraged?
Police departments exist to protect people's persons and property. The Minneapolis Police Department has failed to do either.