Plus: Maybe Buttigieg didn't win Iowa? Vermont considers decriminalizing prostitution. Customs and Border Protection gets a status change. And more...
The lawsuit might be good politics, but it's bad for free speech.
By complaining to Yale about Bandy Lee's violation of the Goldwater Rule, Dershowitz lets her portray herself as a brave dissident.
Justice Alito dissents from the denial of certiorari in National Review v. Mann
"Your statement is defamatory, and we demand that you retract it immediately," Gabbard's lawyer wrote in a letter.
The former vice presidential candidate's revived defamation suit against The New York Times highlights the hazards of us-versus-them thinking.
The Dismissal of Nicholas Sandmann's Lawsuit Shows There's a Difference Between Unfair Press Coverage and Libel
While the teenager has a legitimate beef about coverage of his encounter with Native American activist Nathan Phillips, that doesn't mean he has a legal cause of action.
Prominent Pornography Researcher Frames Defamation Claims As Sexual Harassment, Prompting a Defamation Suit by Her Target
Nicole Prause and Donald Hilton, longtime opponents on the subject of pornography, are now facing off in court.
Oberlin Has Been Ordered to Pay $44 Million in a Defamation Lawsuit. The Punishment Doesn't Fit the Crime.
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.
SCOTUS Won't Hear Defamation Case Against Bill Cosby; Clarence Thomas Has Issues with Landmark First Amendment Ruling [UPDATED]
Thomas thinks the Supreme Court may have erred in its 1964 NYT v. Sullivan ruling.
Arkansas Supreme Court Justice Courtney Goodson was trying to block ads that criticized her and allegedly defamed her.
The president, who routinely threatens to sue people for saying things he does not like, deployed an anti-SLAPP law in his own defense.
The op-ed's claims are harsh, but they're also true.
The New Jersey Supreme Court answers.
After an initial hearing, Stanford's Mark Jacobson thinks better of pursuing a scientific disagreement in court.
"In our case, he stepped on the wrong people's constitutional rights because we knew our rights."
The ruling shows how carelessly the paper peddled nonsense about Republican rhetoric and mass murder.
'Trump hasn't even taken office and it's already becoming easier to sue people for defamation.'