Liz Wolfe is a writer from Austin, Texas.
Latest from Liz Wolfe
A tale of chicken and cultural appropriation in Austin.
Cannabis equity programs are growing in popularity, but do they actually work?
Global prosperity and government bureaucracy both play a role.
Misleading claims about people smuggling serve only to justify the government's already bloated surveillance and law enforcement powers.
The bill is called the Curbing Realistic Exploitative Electronic Pedophilic Robots, or CREEPER, Act. Of course.
Good intentions may backfire on campus.
Free extra credit to "encourage female students to go [in]to information sciences."
New study explores liberal bias of university faculty-it's worse than we thought
The Lone Star state's drug laws are about to get even more restrictive.
Students at an Oregon liberal arts college launch a self-defeating crusade for a more diverse curriculum.
But dumb, offensive speech still isn't violence.
Faculty take a stand against an unfair investigation.
It's a cool idea-but how common is the crime it's supposed to stop?
Obvious propaganda should be labeled propaganda, obviously.
Former student alleges the school screwed up its investigation.
How can you re-program the thinking of boorish college students when their free speech guarantees get in the way?
Students aren't the only ones on campus struggling with the First Amendment.
Resident assistants at Fordham University at Rose Hill want no part of a skeptical narrative.
Student barred from Moraine Valley Community College for using an "unacceptable word" while playing the role of a pimp in an improvisational sketch class.
A lawsuit alleges a university president intervenes on behalf of the daughter of a wealthy donor.
Blockading the doors to a Heather Mac Donald speech is a kind of censorship.
An article in the Yale Journal of Law and the Humanities says "yes."
Chinese UC San Diego students felt the Tibetan spiritual leader "contravened the spirit of respect, tolerance, equality, and earnestness"
A reminder that unlawful property seizure and intrusive laws hurt vulnerable members of society the most
Nearly 400 appeals from death row prisoners could be heading through Florida's legal system.
The legislation of morality continues despite Virginia's outlier status.