Bureaucratic ineptitude leads to waste—and more people on the streets.
The judge found that Food Not Bombs' activity was clearly expressive conduct under the First Amendment.
Food Not Bombs activists argue that feeding the needy is core political speech, and that they don't need the city's permission to do it.
The author discusses how cryptocurrencies are helping people like her build the Africa—and the world—they want.
Author Magatte Wade discusses how cryptocurrencies are helping people like her build the Africa—and the world—they want.
Big government has been ruinous for millions of people. Charities aren't perfect, but they are much more efficient and effective.
Freer markets and property rights protections can be more efficient means to deal with localized food shortages.
The venture capitalist and prognosticator on his hopes for the future and his fears about the present.
Is it good public health policy to deny charity to people experiencing homelessness?
Your tax-deductible contributions are vital to one of the greatest recruitment tools for "free minds and free markets."
The ordinance governing how food can be shared is designed to make it next to impossible to share food.
Norma Thornton of Bullhead City, Arizona, is suing for the right to help people in need.
Plus: Student drag shows are protected speech, a bank CEO rebuffs Rep. Rashida Tlaib, and more...
Plus: Trump sues over Mar-a-Lago raid, why people vote to "dismantle democracy," how Ireland ruined its rental market, and more...
Borough officials in Pottstown, Pennsylvania, told Mission First and Christ Episcopal churches that their charitable work goes beyond what the zoning code allows for downtown churches.
Small, private groups are working to feed the hungry and evacuate the endangered.
St. Timothy's Episcopal Church says that a Brookings, Oregon, law limiting its "benevolent meal service" to two days a week unconstitutionally restricts its religious mission to feed the hungry.
Politics isn’t going away, so we can at least try to make it less bad.
Do you, like many Americans, feel especially charitable this time of year? Enjoy helping those in need? Better buy a permit.
Donating to the needy, in addition to being a generally nice thing to do, is a protected First Amendment activity.
Harvey, who died last week, dedicated his life to supporting human pleasure along with the power to manage it responsibly.
The unique civic and economic role of voluntarism and charity has been a core part of American culture for centuries.
Rev. Bernie Lindley of Brookings' St. Timothy's Episcopal Church says that the new rules violate his First Amendment rights, and that he won't comply with them.
"If you would have told me when I was 12 years old, I would run this organization, I would have said you were crazy."
SCOTUS Rules That California Violated the First Amendment by Routinely Demanding Donor Information From Advocacy Groups
Six justices agreed that the state's "dragnet for sensitive donor information" imposes "a widespread burden on donors' associational rights."
Anthropologist and brand consultant Grant McCracken thinks we need a new honor code for public figures—and ourselves.
Do you have a license for that refrigerator stocked with free food?
It's the last day of our Webathon, and we're grateful for your support.
It's our annual webathon and we already know you guys like to help out when liberty is on the line.
Your donations are why Reason retains its recognizable form after more than a half-century of publishing.
Charities are free to help people who truly need help.
The New York Times touches on an old intra-libertarian debate over corporate responsibility.