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 ruling once again shows the legal disgrace that is qualified immunity.
True to form, the presidential hopeful is turning the conversation around war on its head.
The move would violate the First Amendment.
It's a nasty mix of police militarization and civil asset forfeiture.
Strong liberal democracies can handle criticism.
The search raised Fourth Amendment concerns.
It would essentially be a Fairness Doctrine for the internet.
The democratic socialist congresswoman also criticized Republican hypocrisy.
The felony murder rule allows police to charge someone with a killing if they were an accomplice in a related crime.
The mandated pay increases disproportionately impact the restaurant industry.
The Department of Justice calls puppycide an epidemic.
From puppycide to homicide
The 89-year-old former senator turned heads with his unique campaign strategy.
An ACLU lawsuit argues that the government is using minor criminal histories to take children from their parents.
"A gig is a job and a worker is a worker," Mayor Pete said.
The Republican senator has increasingly aligned himself with President Trump.
Her proposal is supposed to chip away at the "opportunity gap."
The presidential hopeful alleges the company violated her First Amendment rights when it suspended her campaign advertising site for 6 hours.
The case is a perfect example of the overcriminalization of petty crimes.
The Democratic congresswoman said that people cannot live off tips. People who live off tips beg to differ.
The Democratic presidential candidate is the latest example that occupational licensing is truly a bipartisan battle.
Superior Court Judge Rochelle East says the warrant violated California law.
The inmate's death is the most recent in a string of fatalities at the Bexar County Jail.
The pundit made the claim at a Senate hearing on allegations of tech censorship against conservatives.
"No reasonable officer would engage in such recklessness," complains dissenting judge.
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.
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