Episode 4 of Free Speech Rules, starring UCLA law professor Eugene Volokh
Episode 3 of Free Speech Rules, starring UCLA law professor Eugene Volokh
The former U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York unconvincingly channels Atticus Finch in his legal memoir.
Q&A with the co-founder of Institute for Justice about immigration, his legal philosophy, his battles with Sheriff Joe Arpaio, and that tattoo.
A win for private property rights, and a defeat for proponents of eminent domain.
Episode 2 of Free Speech Rules by UCLA Law Professor Eugene Volokh
Trump has exhibited a "flagrant disregard of fundamental separation of powers principles engrained in the United States Constitution," the suit reads.
James Fields' defense team reportedly plans to argue self-defense.
The case, which pits Trump against the network he loves to criticize, has raised First Amendment concerns.
The ruling is a major win for Backpage founders James Larkin and Michael Lacey, as well as a strike against government overreach.
Allen Turner didn't know his business was illegal until it was too late.
It sure beats endless battles over who gets to stuff their preferred governance down the throats of the vanquished.
DoNotPay is launching a "denial of service attack on the legal system to make it better."
The idea that "free speech is a conservative value and censorship is a liberal value" is "historically completely illiterate."
The Bill Clinton appointee's comments suggest she doesn't want Donald Trump to nominate her successor.
Many Democrats have come out against Kavanaugh's nomination, arguing that he'll mean the end of Roe v. Wade.
Forget coat-hangers and back alleys. The future of illegal abortions is online pharmaceuticals.
The search of Michael Cohen's office, explained.
FOSTA Passes Senate, Making Prostitution Ads a Federal Crime Against Objections from DOJ and Trafficking Victims
The measure will "make it harder, not easier, to root out and prosecute sex traffickers," said Sen. Ron Wyden, one of only two senators to vote no on FOSTA.
When the feds interview a subject or target, their goal is not fact-finding or "clearing a few things up." Their goal is the hunt.
Libertarians should listen to the second season of NPR's legal podcast. But maybe get a pillow to scream into first.
State senator proposes mandatory minimums for repeat First Amendment violators.
"There is no constitutional rights to engage in illegal employment," rules the 9th Circuit court.
Williamson v. Lee Optical of Oklahoma, Inc. should be overruled.
His heart is in the right place, but his conclusion is faulty.
Why illegally obtained evidence is generally inadmissible in court.
Eugene Volokh runs the most important legal blog in the country. Here's his take on gay wedding cakes, free speech, and President Trump's judicial appointments.
Lower courts are split on whether sex-based protections cover orientation.
Masterpiece is the first such case to make it to the justices.
The chief justice is a legal conservative who sometimes practices judicial deference.
A state-by-state look at America's paternalistic patchwork of laws
This country has a long history of protections for freedom of conscience.
In a country with so many crimes, many laws don't require proof citizens knew they were doing wrong.
A new paper in the Wake Forest Law Review explores "the virtues of unvirtuous spaces" when it comes to stopping sexual exploitation.
In Major Free Speech Victory, SCOTUS Rules for 'The Slants' and Strikes Down Federal Trademark Restriction
"Speech may not be banned on the ground that it expresses ideas that offend."
Janus v. American Federation of State, County, and Municipal Employees asks SCOTUS to end mandatory public-sector union fees.
A wave of new technologies is making it easier for us all to flip the bird to regulators and prohibitionists.