"A lot of people on the registry are on there for consensual behavior, things I think many people agree shouldn’t be crimes," says Meaghan Ybos, the president of Women Against Registry.
The founder of Custodia Bank discusses the future of bitcoin and banking.
"People are comparing A.I. to smartphones or the internet. I think it's much closer to the invention of fire or the wheel," says Flo Crivello.
Thanks to the city's Initiative 71, Lit City Smoke Shop is part of D.C.'s thriving weed-gifting industry.
Her podcast Unreformed: The Story of the Alabama Industrial School for Negro Children delves into abuse at a state-run institution.
"It's not clear that FTX would have existed, at least at its scale, if we had domestic guidelines for American companies," the former senator tells Reason.
"I think the Democratic Party has severely underestimated how many people like me there are," says the 1986 USA Gymnastics national champion.
"I have muzzled myself ever since 2009....Pretty soon you're going to be hearing about Crazy John, who's no longer muzzled."
"One of the things that the left and right have in common is an awareness that our government has essentially been co-opted by corporate power," says the Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist.
How bitcoin can help Palestinians bypass the Palestinian Authority's control over their finances
"We want to attract international entrepreneurs and investors and become a financial center for the country and region."
"This is the nature of an authoritarian regime. You don't quite know where the boundaries of acceptable discourse are. Everything is uncertain."
"A key part of the control in Cuba is keeping people afraid, keeping them isolated from one another," says Henken. The internet has mitigated this.
Innovations in epidemiological statistics, artificial fertilizer, toilets, sanitation systems, and vaccines have allowed billions of people to flourish until old age.
The U.S. national debt held by the public is currently almost $22 trillion, surpassing the country's annual GDP for the first time since World War II.
What's it like to run a restaurant in California during the pandemic?
"The tissue of an honor society comes undone almost instantaneously once the wolf of 'everybody does it' enters the room."
The YIMBY Democrat wants to make it easier to build more housing in California's densest and most expensive cities.
What's next for Portland?
Amirani argues that the 1953 coup became the "playbook" for future U.S. covert actions in countries such as Guatemala, Vietnam, and Chile.
From the founding up until 1882, U.S. immigration policy was quite open. In her new book, Yang details how that changed over time.
What can libertarianism offer America in the midst of the economic crisis brought about by the COVID-19 pandemic?
Such laws end up causing more shortages than they solve, especially during a crisis.
The economy is broadly healthy and that it's benefiting nearly everyone—including the lower-income households who need it most.
"Does this advance American safety and security? Does it make Americans freer and more prosperous? The answer is no."
"There was a time when the majority of people on Earth were illiterate and starving, and capitalism changed all of that."
The erudite author and television commentator is not ready to give up on conservatism just yet.
Why do new things reliably freak us out?
Mike Riggs talks with Illinois Policy Institute's Adam Schuster about how to fix the state's pension debt crisis.
Nick Gillespie speaks with Viceland's Hamilton Morris about why he's so interested in drugs.