Superior Court Judge Rochelle East says the warrant violated California law.
The police conducted two searches in two days to track down who is leaking things leaders don’t want the public to know.
The move is an assault on the First Amendment.
Actions speak louder than words. Trump 's labeling of the media as "the enemy of the people" is bad, but he's not breaking into reporters' homes to find leakers. That's what the San Francisco Police Department did.
The chief and the union square off over who arranged what was likely an illegal search.
New Julian Assange Indictment Crushes the Hopes of Journalists Who Thought Their Press Passes Would Save Them
Don't believe the Justice Department when it reassures journalists that the WikiLeaks founder is uniquely guilty of violating the Espionage Act.
Plus: Naomi Wolf has no clue (again), gun site wins Section 230 case, and more...
Under the government's theory in some of the charges, any reporter who knowingly prints certain kinds of government secrets could equally be prosecuted.
It's not just the right to report that's under attack. It's also your right to be informed.
Chelsea Manning Faces $1,000-a-Day Fines, Was Imprisoned Again Yesterday After Refusing to Testify for Grand Jury
Plus: An old drug warrior learns new tricks, Taiwan legalizes same-sex marriage, and more...
Plus: Violence in Sri Lanka leads to social media suppression, and the White House wants to make it harder for pretrial diversion participants to get government jobs.
Journalism is at risk not just from government but from media types who see their jobs as protecting the powerful from embarrassment.
Plus: Christians and bureaucrats versus Tarot in Virginia, and Democratic candidates on restoring voting rights to prisoners
Journalists would be expected to pay up for government records, while handing over their own records to government officials for free.
Police allegedly shoved a photographer to the ground with a baton as well.
Sex, publishing, and quasi-legal theft collide in the Backpage prosecution.
People getting starry eyed about socialism should look to Venezuela for some important warning signs.
The case, which pits Trump against the network he loves to criticize, has raised First Amendment concerns.
The legendary newsman calls for more reporting rather than more outrage or puffery.
Plus: Kavanaugh and Gorsuch differ during immigration case.
Jamal Khashoggi visited the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul last week. He hasn't been seen since.
Demands for government oversight hide opportunism amid rhetoric about safety.
Prosecutors have declined to file charges against the officer.
"If I have to specifically write word for word exactly what you are and are not permitted to print…then I'll do that," the judge said.
The paper has put up hundreds of billboards highlighting both leaders' "turbulent relations with the media."
Former Senate Intel Committee staffer charged with lying about relationships with reporters covering Carter Page investigation.
The very fact that Robinson got 13 months in jail was also initially illegal to report.
For starters, don't describe the audience as incest survivors.
Newspapers Care Much More About Bashing Sinclair Than Criticizing an Unconstitutional Attack on Free Speech
5 editorials call for the federal government to thwart Sinclair's expansion efforts in wake of creepy promo video; meanwhile you can count the number of anti-FOSTA eds on one finger
Williamson's rhetoric is inflammatory, but his views on abortion are not beyond the pale.
When government officials suppress critics, they do so only to help themselves.
Our norms are being eroded by "both sides" of the partisan battle.
Many conservatives want to proscribe the rights of Muslims, journalists, and those who "disrespect" the United States.
If corporations weren't treated like people, it would be far easier for the Trump administration to silence its critics.
Hage Geingob has, however, been blamed for Namibia dropping out of the top 20.
Government censorship always wears the mask of 'public interest,' and this will be no different.
America's score drops while Trump administration considers charges against WikiLeaks.
Look down and take note of the very obvious slippery slope.
A war on WikiLeaks will ultimately threaten a free press.
It's a historic moment for the journalism industry, according to Dean Baquet.
Revisiting a landmark First Amendment case.
Lingo first deployed by U.S. media and politicians now being used by authoritarian regimes abroad