The Pensacola favorite gave rise to festivals and even a federal trademark case.
"I don't want you looking through my boxes," Donald Trump told his lawyers, according to court documents.
An excursion into Facebook groups for empty nesters shows many of them could use a hobby, a job, or even a straitjacket.
Formerly fringe immigration policies have gone mainstream in the Republican Party.
Los Angeles voters will decide in March whether to force hotels to report empty rooms to the city and accept vouchers from homeless people.
In an apparent case of retaliation by humiliation, Jerry Rogers Jr. was arrested for speaking out about a stalled murder investigation.
Philadelphia has budgeted nearly $2 million for the project.
The FDA is unnecessarily making your life more difficult.
A market solution to heavy traffic is mired in an interstate legal fight.
The FIRST STEP Act signed by Trump eased drug sentencing. He's running away from that accomplishment in the 2024 election.
"After Trump, everybody's tolerance for exploring different points of view kind of dried up," says the star Substack writer.
District Attorney Fani Willis’ preferred weapon wasn’t designed to be used this way.
The Reason Sindex tracks the price of vice: smoking, drinking, snacking, traveling, and more.
Thank Swifties, not Joe Biden, for Ticketmaster's consumer-friendly pricing policy.
The former Texas governor spoke with Reason's Nick Gillespie at the Psychedelic Science 2023 conference in Denver.
One Montreal restaurant was cited for having "fish and chips" on its menu.
Who cares if Americans can't answer basic civics questions?
"The opportunity to think for ourselves and to express those thoughts freely is among our most cherished liberties," Justice Neil Gorsuch wrote in the majority opinion.
No one knows exactly how to get them back.
Foster parents face state regulations that go far beyond preventing abuse and neglect.
Biden plans to slash minimum monthly payments to just 5 percent of borrowers' income.
Rent control is getting a rhetorical makeover from progressive policy makers.
The National Association of Medical Examiners now says "excited delirium" should not be cited as a cause of death.