It's taxpayers who lose when politicians give gifts, grants, and loans to private companies.
Bryn Green wants to start a sugaring business, but the state’s occupational licensing regime requires her to spend thousands on irrelevant training. Now she's suing.
The folly of government-run grocery stores is sadly not a historical relic like the USSR.
Plus: New Zealand libertarianism, Barbie economics, and more...
Kansas Cops Have 'Waged War on Motorists' by Subjecting Them to Pretextual Traffic Stops, a Federal Judge Says
The ruling draws back the veil on routine police practices that victimize innocent drivers.
Ellen Finnerty wanted to make and sell honey. The town of Ottawa, Kansas, says that's illegal.
Last week, a Kansas judge halted the enforcement of a law requiring a doctor to be in the same room as a patient taking abortion pills—a move hailed by abortion advocates as an important step to increase medication abortion access in the state.
The proposed constitutional amendment would shift the state's balance of political power.
The Kansas credentialing body reprimanded the officer for using excessive force against a child, but stopped short of pulling his license.
The Defeat of a Kansas Ballot Initiative Shows That Red-State Voters Don't Necessarily Favor Abortion Bans
The amendment lost by a surprisingly wide margin in a state where Republicans far outnumber Democrats.
Plus: Why GOP emails are triggering spam filters, new minimum wage research, and more...
Kobach did such a poor job defending his state's immigration law, the judge sentenced him to remedial law courses.
Educational freedom is good for everybody but unions, bureaucrats, and the education establishment.
An Americans for Prosperity Foundation report found that less than a quarter of people who had property seized through asset forfeiture by Kansas police were ever convicted of a crime.
A new bill in Kansas seeks to make it harder for cops to seize assets without a criminal conviction.
A California Sheriff Remains Free To Rob Armored Cars Carrying Money From State-Licensed Marijuana Businesses
A federal judge declined to issue a temporary restraining order, saying the evidence of legal violations is insufficient at this point.
Kansas and California Cops Used Civil Forfeiture to Stage Armored Car Heists, Stealing Money Earned by Licensed Marijuana Businesses
The Institute for Justice argues that the seizures violated state law, federal law, and the U.S. Constitution.
Inflation isn't the only reason some folks may be paying more for dining and groceries.
Although the State of Kansas Admits This Guy Is Innocent, It Still Wants To Destroy His 1959 Corvette
Richard Martinez lost his dream car because of VIN-plate issues prosecutors admit he was "not aware of."
"It gives cities a protection that ordinary citizens never have."
Jigisha Modi can't hire her own mother-in-law—who has decades of eyebrow-threading experience—because of Kansas' occupational licensing rules. Now she's suing.
There's more evidence that community use of facial coverings is an effective tool for curbing COVID-19 transmission.
After seven years of litigation, a Kansas couple finally obtains some compensation for a comically inept drug raid.
Lamonte McIntyre served 23 years in prison for murders that he did not commit.
The 10th Circuit says Adlynn and Robert Harte should be allowed to pursue three federal claims against comically inept Kansas sheriff's deputies.
Kansas Supreme Court Says Cops Can Search Your Home Without a Warrant If They Claim It Smells Like Pot
Cops supposedly smelled 25 grams of pot inside a plastic container inside a safe inside a closet 30 feet from a guy's doorstep.
Police, however, still shift away responsibility for killing unarmed, innocent Wichita man.
It had been the only state to ban non-THC, non-CBD beer from being sold.
"I'm being handcuffed right here on my own damn property," Karle Robinson said while watching body camera footage of the incident.
It's considered "reasonable" for police to kill based on false information.
Kansas police spend millions in asset forfeiture revenue under vague, lax laws. Now they'll have to open their books.
But a new bill could change that.
Defending pot prohibition, a state legislator picks on the wrong minority group.
Let's avoid false dilemmas when exploring blame.