Billy Binion is an assistant editor at Reason.
His writing has appeared in HuffPost, Washington Examiner, The Saturday Evening Post, and The Virginian-Pilot, among other publications. He is a graduate of the University of Virginia.
The raids will continue for several days as the Trump administration tries to track down immigrants for arrest and deportation.
It's an unconventional approach befitting of an unconventional presidential candidate.
The president invited Republican lawmakers as well as social media stars who claim that tech giants are suppressing free speech.
The former hedge fund manager will likely face scrutiny over his massive wealth and previous business dealings.
Local governments can't outlaw home vegetable gardens under a new Florida law.
Scott Warren is accused of harboring two undocumented immigrants after he gave them food, water, and a place to sleep.
The law will reopen critical channels to employment and housing that might otherwise be closed.
They failed to include even basic safeguards to protect migrant kids.
The presidential hopeful has flip-flopped on the issue several times.
At the second Democratic debate, the presidential hopeful showed her affinity for executive action.
The labor union for federal asylum officers wrote that Trump's policy is "fundamentally contrary to the moral fabric of our Nation."
Tennessee's residency requirement for retail license applicants "blatantly favors the state's residents and has little relationship to public health and safety," Justice Alito wrote.
If the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan are any indication, the move would be a disaster.
The Republican congressman from Michigan shot back on Twitter.
Justice Natalie Lieven ruled it was in the woman's "best interests" because she has learning disabilities.
A local bakery accused the college of defamation after students launched a public campaign against the store for racial profiling. Oberlin mounted a free speech defense.
The high court ruled that prosecutor Doug Evans violated Flowers' constitutional rights when Evans sought to keep African-Americans off of the jury.
Seventeen tons of coke is nothing to sneeze at, but the dangers of the drug were wildly overhyped by law enforcement.
The move is an assault on free speech.
The fight over the 9/11 Victim Compensation Fund is pure political theater.
"There is no situation in which this behavior is ever close to acceptable," said Phoenix Mayor Kate Gallego.
The Democratic presidential hopeful tweeted that the company pays "a lower tax rate than firefighters and teachers."
The embattled press secretary will return to Arkansas, according to President Donald Trump.
I do not think that means what you think it means.
Warren faced up to 20 years in federal prison for providing humanitarian aid to two undocumented immigrants.
Union leaders made charters a major point of contention during the January protests.
Thomas J. Franzen is going to prison for ordering too much medicine.
"My intent was to provide them with some basic humanitarian aid."
It took 39 hours for every child to be reunited with their parents.
The Senate majority leader says he will not allow a vote on it, despite widespread support for the measure.
The move is an assault on the First Amendment.
The sale of cannabidiol-infused food and drink is still against the law, even as entrepreneurs flout those restrictions across the country.
The presidential hopeful released his immigration plan on Wednesday.
Sen. Cory Booker's comments were in response to Sen. Bernie Sanders' public education plan, which targets charter schools.
While well-intentioned, the alert system is often ineffective.
She uses it for her arthritis.
One of the migrants was gravely ill.
It will be called the "Missouri Task Force Task Force."
A memo says the drivers are contractors, not employees.
Bryan Carmody refused to name the source of a leaked police report.
Public schools in Warwick, Rhode Island, originally said that every student with lunch debts would be served a cold jelly sandwich.
A New York Times report alleges the president lost more than $1 billion over a decade, but the truth is more complicated.
A jail in rural Maine sought to withhold an inmate's opioid addiction medication, increasing the chance that she would relapse and overdose upon release.
They belong in the dustbin of history, but a state law stands in the way.