Bashing the rich may be good politics, but it’s terrible economics.
Another show trial for Facebook's beleaguered CEO
The source of the state's housing affordability problems are onerous government regulations and fees that artificially drive up the costs of housing.
In his new manifesto The Three Dimensions of Freedom, the veteran punk rocker calls out libertarians for focusing solely on economic freedom. Is his case worth buying?
Well, at least they have the name!
Illicit fentanyl and heroin accounted for the vast majority of opioid-related deaths, while only 1 percent of cases involved drugs for which people had prescriptions.
S.C. Judge Rules the Obvious: It's Unconstitutional for Police to Seize and Keep People's Property Without Proving They Committed Crimes
Law enforcement and prosecutors have seized millions from people they’ve arrested. That might be coming to an end.
The state's hate crimes law—a "rarely enforced relic dating to 1917"—eviscerates free speech.
Gutting Section 230 would make it harder to track drug deals, not easier.
Plus: Involuntary commitment and "Indian-made" laws scrutinized, unconstitutional copyright bill passes, stranger danger panic, and more...
Beto O’Rourke’s scheme would be an ineffectual attempt to enforce arbitrary distinctions.
The mishandling of the Syrian withdrawal appears to have created less stability in Syria and considerably weakened Trump's ability to dictate foreign policy—a situation where actually bringing the troops home now seems even more farfetched.
Gavin Newsom, Supporter of Massive Gas Tax Hike, Demands Investigation of $4 per Gallon CA Gas Prices
The governor's request comes after the release of a report finding the state's taxes and regulations explain half of the higher prices Golden State motorists pay.
Deaths continue to rise, thanks to increased use of less-safe black market pain pills.
"Getting both sides isn't always what is fair."
Warren says her wealth tax math "clearly" adds up. It doesn't.
State Rep. Daniel Hunt's bill is an obvious First Amendment violation says Jim Manley of the Pacific Legal Foundation.
Remnants of Prohibition-era policies continue to frustrate brewers.
It’s far from clear how any of the reforms championed by AOC and Bernie will truly challenge the public education status quo.
Defining a company with political branding is risky business.
More implicit bias research comes under scrutiny
A new ethnic studies curriculum will teach students that "ancient mathematical knowledge has been appropriated by Western culture."
Plus: Court says scraping social media profiles is not hacking, and more...
Defining terms is tricky, particularly when governments with bad track records on privacy want to call the shots.
Researchers from MIT and the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution say that sunlight can break down polystyrene within a few decades.
Sarasota deputies violated best practices and ethical standards for sting operations.
Workers say they've had their hours cut and lost other benefits, such as health insurance. If only someone could have predicted that.
"Antifa and the Far Right," he adds, are "good for nothing."
Tulsi Gabbard Conspiracy Theories Go Mainstream as Hillary Clinton Accuses the Candidate of Being Groomed by Russia
Gabbard called Clinton "the queen of warmongers, embodiment of corruption, and personification of the rot that has sickened the Democratic Party for so long."
Health care policy has dominated the early 2020 debates, and Obamacare has few defenders left.
The ruling is a partial victory for civil liberties groups, who argue that lawmakers were subverting a constitutional amendment expected to restore voting rights to 1.4 million Floridians.
A DNA test might show that he didn't fire the shot that killed a clerk in 1994. But the law says he'd be guilty anyway.
Chicago Teachers Go on Strike to Demand Higher Pay, Smaller Class Sizes, New Schools, More Staff, and Affordable Housing
More than 300,000 students in Chicago were out of school on Friday as the teachers strike continued.
The company says it will sell only tobacco, mint, and menthol pods unless and until the FDA officially approves other varieties.
But can the city commit to reducing its jail population—and will Rikers' infamous culture just be transplanted to the new jails?