Terry Abbott couldn't afford representation, because the state took the cash he'd use to pay for it.
Plus: Ukraine war developments, Biden's new tax scheme, and more...
Both argue that the bills open the state up to costly lawsuits for very little, if any, gain.
Indiana Woman Must Shut Down Business After County Officials Determine Her Farm Isn't Zoned for Commercial Goat Yoga or Goat Snuggling
Jordan Stevens' application to legalize her Happy Goat Lucky Yoga business was denied by Hamilton County's Board of Zoning Appeals last month.
Corporate welfare hurts the people who actually need help.
The question of proportionality assumes that punishment is appropriate for peaceful conduct that violates no one's rights.
Indiana Said the Government Should Be Able To Take Everything You Own if You Commit a Drug Crime. The State Supreme Court Wasn't Having It.
After eight years, Tyson Timbs finally gets to keep his Land Rover—once and for all.
He Lost His Eye After a Cop Allegedly Fired a Tear Gas Canister at His Face. The Officer Says He Has Qualified Immunity.
If the officer succeeds, the victim will not be allowed to sue on those claims.
Although police seized the perpetrator's shotgun when he was deemed suicidal, he was never identified as a potential murderer.
Indiana Senate Passes Bill To Let Government Steal Stuff From People Suspected of 'Unlawful Assembly'
Vague laws are typically vague for a reason.
The state used civil asset forfeiture to seize Tyson Timbs' car in 2013. His nightmare hasn't ended.
And in a three-way race for governor in Indiana, Libertarian Donald Rainwater gets more than 13 percent and wins more than 20 counties.
Donald Rainwater, who is polling north of 10 percent, attracts voters who oppose Indiana's heavy-handed coronavirus lockdowns.
Indiana is still fighting to keep Tyson Timbs' SUV seven years after it first seized the car, but for now, it's back in Timbs' driveway.
The infection-fatality rate for COVID-19 in Indiana is 0.58 percent, nearly six times worse than seasonal flu.
The now-fired Daryl Jones: "I got my rights to do anything I want to do. I'm a police officer."
The Elkhart Police Department has had several misconduct issues throughout the years.
How does shooting teachers with pellet guns make anyone safer?
Demetria Brown was handcuffed for helping police.
Pete Buttigieg wants to move forward, not backward. What a novel campaign platform!
Listen to former Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels' keynote at our 50th anniversary dinner.
Weird new wrinkle for the purported "spoiler" in a toss-up race
Mara Mancini was seven months pregnant when she was attacked by a police dog chasing a suspect on foot.
Prohibition isn't totally defeated yet.
A lawsuit filed by the Indiana ACLU says yes.
If fans of the Indianapolis Colts are going to be offended by something, it should be their team's on-field performance this season.
Michigan and Indiana lawmakers cave to liquor store owners' protectionist demands.
Drug Users In D.C. Can Now Legally Test Their Dope for Fentanyl. Now How About Over-the-Counter Naloxone?
Outdated drug paraphernalia laws are getting in the way of saving lives.
Property owners were ordered to pay thousands for violations unless they agreed to sell to a redeveloper.
Moral judgment of drug users overrules solutions that fight overdoses and halt the spread of disease.
Indianapolis Cops Violated the Constitution by Holding Cars for Six Months Without Filing Forfeiture Paperwork
Violations of the Fourth and 15th Amendment, judge says
Charlestown can't seize the properties, so it's citing them to force them to sell.
In 1955, pinball machines were considered "against peace and good order, encourage vice and immorality and constitute a nuisance."