This year, Mississippi and North Carolina both ditched a vague "good moral character" clause that kept occupational licensing out of reach for people with criminal records.
A 2017 Reason investigation found that black residents in Madison County felt under siege in their own neighborhoods.
Nobody is being "confused" by vegetarian meat substitutes.
They're the latest to plead guilty in the Mississippi Department of Corrections bribing scheme.
Mississippi ICE Raids Highlight Glaring Weakness With E-Verify, Immigration Restrictionists' Favorite Big Government Program
Plus: Federal government looks to expand marijuana research, America's housing boom is not helping more people afford new homes, and more...
Plus: The trade war still isn't good or easy to win, trans activists are upset about a new romantic comedy, and more....
Plus: Chelsea Manning's latest motion is denied, Prager University's Google lawsuit is nonsense, and more...
Plus: Parsing competing paid-leave proposals, wisdom from Justin Amash, and Pete Buttigieg on Chick-fil-A.
Patrick Beadle was convicted on a drug trafficking charge, even though there's very little evidence he was a dealer.
Meridian Police Chief Benny Dubose has released a dashcam video showing ex-officer Daniel Starks' misconduct.
Scaling back debtor's prisons in a state with one of the country's highest incarceration rates
New data show roadblocks in the county occur twice as often in black neighborhoods as white ones.
Rather than advancing liberty, the controversial law establishes state-recognized beliefs.
For generations, poor, black residents of Canton, Mississippi have lived under siege from a heavy-handed sheriff's department.
Black residents in Mississippi's richest county are "under siege" from unconstitutional checkpoints and warrantless searches, an ACLU lawsuit says.
The Mississippi catfish cartel vs. the Chesapeake invader-eaters
New measure would give executive branch officials greater oversight over licensing laws, preventing boards from creating unaccountable, anti-competitive rules.
Mississippi didn't track how much stuff police seized or how they spent the proceeds. Now it will do at least one of those.
Hmm. I wonder what other comparisons might one make?
State narcotics police seized $4 million in cash-as well as couches, comics, and 18-wheelers-through asset forfeiture in 2015.
The national trend of people dressing up like clowns "has really gotten out of hand," says Kemper County.
Justice Dept. was trying to track down $300,000 missing from fund
Can't treat same-sex marriage licenses differently from heterosexual ones.
Mississippi voters against civil asset forfeiture.
This is not a religious freedom act.
Alcohol agent said he saw "things on YouTube that might be against Mississippi code."
(UPDATE: Narcotics Unit Captain Resigns) Mississippi Cops Use Threats of Violence and Prison to Recruit College Kids as Informants
First-time drug offenders are coerced into becoming informants on the campus of Ole Miss.
Group plots ballot measure for 2016
In Mississippi, abortions after 18 weeks are banned, while Oklahoma doctors will have to follow outdated protocols when prescribing abortion drugs.
Was first to enroll in University of Mississippi