There’s no journalist more relentlessly iconoclastic than Greenwald, who won the 2014 Pulitzer Prize for his reporting on the Snowden revelations.
The Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist on Joe Biden, free speech, and leaving The Intercept for Substack.
The New York Times touches on an old intra-libertarian debate over corporate responsibility.
In woke corporate America, there's no statute of limitations on wrongthink.
Plus: Santa Cruz decriminalizes shrooms, the feds target medical marijuana in Michigan, "the growing threat to free speech online," and more...
The Pacific Legal Foundation is arguing that a California law mandating corporate boards have a minimum number of women amounts to unconstitutional sex discrimination.
Defining a company with political branding is risky business.
And will the end result encourage companies to try to keep cybersecurity breaches secret?
The former hedge fund manager will likely face scrutiny over his massive wealth and previous business dealings.
Bill de Blasio: "We are supposed to break up big corporations when they're not serving our democracy."
Yesterday's Supreme Court ruling expanded when the government can keep business records secret. That's bad news for transparency
This guy wants to run the economy?
A love letter to getting good stuff cheaply
How big hotel chains became arms of the surveillance state.
No matter what California legislators or Elizabeth Warren think
California's new law requiring corporate boards to have a minimum number of women is both unconstitutional and likely to do more harm than good.
There are lots of reasons to be concerned about government snooping, but how should we feel when private companies do it?
The bill has passed both houses of the state legislature. Now it just needs Jerry Brown's signature.
Warren's plan would overrule corporate leaders' control over their own businesses. This is also known as "socialism."
Marking the 54th anniversary of New York Times Co. v. Sullivan
There are better ways to pay for hiking trails.
Federal Labor Board Reverses Bad Decision that Made Corporations Responsible for Franchise Decisions
Union influence (and the pursuit of deep pockets) temporarily overruled economic literacy and common sense.
The DOJ fundamentally misunderstands the market for access and content.
Elizabeth Nolan Brown argues in The New York Times that we can thank "feminism, but also free markets" for the ongoing purge of predatory men.
Is the discount hotel chain ratting out undocumented immigrants to ICE?
Glassman talked about conscious capitalism and how he harnesses the power of markets and community in an interview with 60 Minutes.
Ridley argues that the champions of markets need to recapture their radicalism.
Government officials have often deployed force on behalf of their business and labor friends. That will change only when the consequences outweigh the gains.
The company argued that it had a free-speech right to text users unauthorized birthday reminders.
When government regulates and restricts speech, everybody eventually loses.
"Paid parental leave isn't just a nice thing to do, it's the smart thing to do for our business."
Amazon says the wage-gap proposal is "vague and misleading" but securities regulators disagreed.
A new study of U.S. law firms looks at how managers' personal political views affect gender roles at work.
Both major parties are dead wrong when it comes to the free movement of people and capital across borders.
New Yale study uncovers vast conspiracy of like-minded folks!
Having so many laws means sometimes it's hard to prove people knew they were violating them.
To progressive campaign finance reformers, freedom of speech depends on who you are or what you say.
Corporations provide an easy political target for tax-hungry politicians, but the burden of corporate taxes falls on ordinary citizens.