Making cheap tests widely available would go a long way toward crushing the pandemic.
Top-down, one-size-fits-few mandates are recipes for conflict.
It's great that Gov. Gavin Newsom is finally looking at costs and benefits. But don't kid yourself. None of it has anything to do with "science."
Two models generate strikingly different estimates.
How This Bill Gates Coronavirus Conspiracy Theory Made Its Way from a Reddit Thread to Laura Ingraham
No, Gates didn't create COVID-19, and he does not want to microchip us all.
Do Pandemic-Inspired Bans on Religious Services Violate the First Amendment? Circuit Courts Are Split.
Supreme Court precedent suggests COVID-19 restrictions that discriminate against churches are presumptively unconstitutional.
The Moral Case for Testing Coronavirus Vaccines through "Challenge Trials" on Paid Healthy Volunteers
Doing so can potentially save many thousands of lives. And moral objections to this practice are weak. The issues here are very similar to the longstanding debate over whether we legalize organ markets.
It took a crisis for policymakers to see that hundreds of rules were not worth the burdens they imposed.
In some states, the total is as high as 65 percent. It's a stunning statistic that might force policy makers to reconsider their approach to fighting the coronavirus.
Fate Vincent Winslow, who has never committed a violent crime, fears catching coronavirus in prison.
The health crisis revealed red tape that hobbles our lives even in good times.
The Reason Roundtable grapples with virus-swapping, policy-bungling, and Libertarian politics.
The World Health Organization pauses clinical trials in light of disturbing new results.
They’re still not being treated the same as secular places of gathering, so a legal challenge continues.
Competent responses to the crisis have come from people and organizations voluntarily helping each other and themselves.
Will they keep it in mind even if Joe Biden becomes president?
It’s not another Free State Project, just a way to live a better life during the coronavirus era.
That rate is much lower than the numbers used in the horrifying projections that shaped the government response to the epidemic.
The pandemic has exposed many of America’s destructive barriers to work. It’s time to eliminate them.
In-person teaching has major advantages over the online version. Here are some ways to restore it, while mitigating risk.
Most of the money will go to the wealthiest agriculture businesses.
It’s all about the revenue. Civil forfeiture brings in money, and lawmakers are more worried about their budgets than residents’ due process and property rights.
All of it, The New York Times assumes.
It's full of ill-conceived and contradictory guidance.
Florida Man Spits on Cops While Claiming to Have Coronavirus. Justice Department Accuses Him of 'Bioweapon Hoax.'
The War on Terror gave us federal anti-terror-hoax laws. Now the FBI is using them to punish a man who falsely claimed to have COVID-19.
The disease control agency is a poster child for bureaucratic incompetence.
Backyard Cottages Could Be the Most Feasible Type of Housing To Build During COVID-19. Some California Cities Are Still Blocking Them.
The California state legislature has done everything in its power to legalize accessory dwelling units. A new lawsuit probes whether it's done enough.
But if a shot becomes available, there's a good chance more people will choose to vaccinate without a government mandate.
CNN should put an end to this bad family comedy routine—and start asking the governor real questions.
Justice Department Asks Supreme Court To Block Judge's Order To Release Inmates at Ohio Federal Prison
A federal judge ordered officials at Elkton to stop "thumbing their nose" at their own authority to release inmates at risk of coronavirus.
The idea is not so far-fetched.
And why does he think he has the power to do that?
If the Mall of America can reopen on June 1, why can’t the Cathedral of St. Paul?
Rather than criticize the charitable donations of the very rich, we should be grateful for them.
The ruling says the state's top health official exceeded her statutory authority by ordering "nonessential" businesses to close.
Allowing schools and malls to reopen, but not places of worship, would raise civil rights issues