When he was a teen-age amateur photographer, writes Steven Greenhut, he snapped a picture of a large group of Philadelphia police officers loitering in a rail terminal. Within moments, an officer came over and wanted him to open the back of the camera to expose the film. Decades later, film is obsolete—but the fundamental issue raised that day is not. Now a bill introduced in California by Sen. Ricardo Lara would clarify that taking a photo of an officer in a public place is not "in and of itself a violation of" laws against obstruction, often used by cops to shut down photography.
Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos on schooling during COVID-19, the future of higher ed, and why her cabinet department probably shouldn't exist at all
"Who in their right mind could do that?"
Joe Biden's Economic Policies Would Cost the Economy 4.9 Million Jobs by 2030, According to a New Study
The Democratic presidential candidate has promised not to raise taxes on middle-income earners. That's not the full story.
Trump’s lawyer was caught on camera in a hotel room...tucking in his shirt.