Who benefits from supporting students instead of schools? Everybody.
The trial—and, in some sense, Timpa's life—was about transparency.
Trials are incredibly valuable fact-finding tools—particularly when the defendants are public employees.
Tony Timpa's story shows how far the government goes to prevent victims of abuse from seeking recourse.
Plus: The right to call neighbor a "red-headed bitch," the case against a Digital Consumer Protection Commission, and more...
Grant Williams breaks down the math: "$54 million in Dallas is really like $58 million in Boston."
SCOTUS Lets Tony Timpa's Family Pursue Claims Against Cops Who Killed Him While Supposedly Trying To Help Him
The lawsuit over Timpa's deadly prone restraint, initially blocked by qualified immunity, was revived by the 5th Circuit.
Police seized more than $100,000 in cash from a 25-year-old Chicago woman for not correctly describing what her suitcase looked like.
The officers originally received qualified immunity, meaning Timpa's estate had no right to state their case before a jury.
Texas state senators introduced a bill requiring the national anthem at all pro sports events.
Dallas Cops Who Joked About Pinning a Man to the Ground Until He Stopped Breathing Get Qualified Immunity
The decision vividly illustrates how the doctrine shields police from accountability for using excessive force.
DART police officer Stephanie Branch illegally arrested Avi Adelman after he defied her unlawful orders to stop photographing paramedics treating an overdose.
Remember That Cop Who Thought She Was Entering Her Own Apartment and Shot the Guy Who Really Lived There?
Now she's on trial for murder, and she's claiming self-defense.
Appeals Court Rejects Qualified Immunity Claim by Dallas Transit Cop Who Arrested a Photographer for Taking Pictures
Officer Stephanie Branch arrested Avi Adelman for criminal trespass even though he was not doing anything illegal.
Bad policing is costly in more ways than one.
Questions about the Botham Jean shooting won't be going away anytime soon.
The protesters may have broken the law, but two nights behind bars is a bit much.
After one of their own killed him, Dallas Police searched Jean's apartment for marijuana.
Many unanswered questions surround this case.
Attorneys for the family say witnesses contradict some details of the officer's account.
The officer entered the apartment mistakenly thinking it was her own.
Dallas Mayor Blames Bike-Sharing Company for Recycling Bikes After City's New Fees Killed Bike-Sharing
Those bikes could still be on the road if Dallas hadn't demanded an $800 registration fee and $21 per bike.
Offenders can avoid jail, but only at first.
Robert Groden was ticketed 82 times and arrested twice because the city of Dallas wanted him off the streets.