"Engineers are really good at making things better, but they can't make them better than the laws of physics permit."
The agency should be abolished and its employees sent to seek jobs in the private sector.
Will a new commission at the U.S. Department of Agriculture solve racism? We're going to find out.
Out of 37 officers who were terminated and later reinstated, 17 had committed acts deemed a "threat to safety."
Hundred Acre's lawsuit alleges heavy-handed and extralegal enforcement by county environmental regulators.
The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals is right to notice that the CFPB is unique even among federal agencies that don't get their funding from Congress.
The G Word, a new documentary, only occasionally covers serious issues. But it opts not to do honest reporting.
Cannabis has long been classified as having "high potential for abuse" and "no currently accepted medical use." That makes it harder to study and, therefore, harder to reclassify.
A new report takes an illustrative look inside the Small Business Administration, which was clearly overwhelmed by the obligation to push unprecedented piles of money out the door quickly.
The Big Apple's building regulations are almost impossible to navigate, and officials like it that way.
The British spy series shows the lengths to which government overseers will go to protect themselves.
The community fridge is a civic model that regulators should encourage, not seek to shut down.
Plus: Trump sues over Mar-a-Lago raid, why people vote to "dismantle democracy," how Ireland ruined its rental market, and more...
Dr. Walensky's proposed bureaucratic reshuffling is too timid.
"It was learning by doing," says one ambulance driver. "Most things that happen here are done by volunteers, not government officials."
The State Department's network of consulates are keeping tourists and business travelers in limbo.
One vaccination requires 100 pages of government paperwork to be processed before treatment.
It would signal that the transportation future involves decentralization and rapid change rather than Washington-style command-and-control.
"The knot in getting that product into the U.S. isn't safety, it's a regulatory issue," says Peter Pitts.
If you resent government incompetence and malice, maybe your devalued dollars will buy less of it.
Small, private groups are working to feed the hungry and evacuate the endangered.
Robert Califf must demand transparency and accountability from the bureaucrats.
While the rule is set to go into effect this weekend, companies are scrambling to figure out how to cover or reimburse people for the tests.
Using "we" implies a collective responsibility, creates the false impression that most people are on board, and hints that we'll share equally in the benefits.
The state’s “reforms” have saddled merchants with oppressively expensive permitting demands.
It's oppressively hard, if not impossible, to sell homemade food in the Bay State. One lawmaker proposes massive regulatory reform.
"Do you really want to live in a country where government bureaucrats, based on whim and personal preference, can censor whatever they don't like?"
They give an edge to big companies that have no problems accessing capital and whose executives are often well-connected with politicians.
"There really is no overarching federal strategy to guide the government’s efforts to improve Americans’ diets," says a new government report, which indicates that overlap in initiatives is creating waste.
A new Government Accountability Office report offers a useful lesson about the often unseen, human costs of making forms more difficult to fill out.
"If you would have told me when I was 12 years old, I would run this organization, I would have said you were crazy."
If they're good enough for Europeans, surely they're good enough for Americans.
The entire federal workforce is required to be vaccinated. So why is the federal bureaucracy still operating as if routine public interactions are a public health threat?
The West needs markets in water, not allocations based on political considerations.
Lawmakers want to pay cities to help cannabis businesses navigate the state’s oppressive bureaucracy.
The Federal Government Has Spent $46 Billion on Emergency Rental Assistance. The Rollout Has Been a Hot Mess.
Crashing website and impenetrable government bureaucracy greet the tenants and landlords trying to access billions in federally funded rent relief.
The government tried to stabilize the nation's food supply 80 years ago. Its efforts backfired.
Without the feds in the way, we could have rolled out at-home diagnostic testing, set up human challenge trials, approved vaccines sooner, and vaccinated Americans more quickly.
Texas Medical Board Clears Houston Doctor Accused of 'Stealing' COVID Vaccine Doses He Wouldn't Let Go to Waste
Hasan Gokal tracked down people to receive doses that were about to expire. For that, he was fired and threatened with prosecution.