"Doesn't matter," says the officer. "She's still making porn."
After the student paper pressed university officials for interviews, its faculty adviser got into trouble.
Plus: First Amendment experts talk about age verification laws, fentanyl fact check, and more…
The cannabis initiative will appear alongside a measure aimed at protecting abortion rights, which could boost its chances.
Plus: What media gets wrong about "book bans," Yellow Corporation to default on $700 million pandemic aid loan, and more...
Lordstown Motors received $24.5 million to operate an Ohio factory. G.M., the factory's previous owner, received $60 million before shuttering it.
The legislation—which was introduced in response to the derailment in East Palestine, Ohio—pushes pet projects and would worsen the status quo.
In 2019, the Trump administration blocked a costly and ineffective mandate for two-man railroad crews long sought by unions. Now, the former president wholeheartedly supports it.
Ohio Cops Raided Afroman's House Looking for a Dungeon Because of a Bizarre Confidential Informant Tip
All they found was some cool cars and clothes.
It's one small victory for free speech and due process, but similar battles continue to play out elsewhere.
A Police Officer Killed a Man for Firing 'Celebratory' Shots Into the Air. Now, He Faces a Federal Lawsuit.
"Defendant Huber intentionally fired his service weapon at Decedent and killed him with gunfire while Decedent posed no threat of death or serious bodily harm to Defendant Huber," the lawsuit states.
After the East Palestine Derailment, Congress Is Trying To Force Unrelated, Costly Regulations on Railroads
A bipartisan bill backed by J.D. Vance and Sherrod Brown would include a two-member crew mandate that unions have long sought—and that wouldn't have prevented the Ohio disaster.
Seven sheriff's deputies say the rapper subjected them to "embarrassment, ridicule, emotional distress, humiliation, and loss of reputation" after a drug bust on his house came up empty.
"The Officers' actions were unreasonable, deliberately indifferent, reckless, willful, wanton, and shocking to the conscience," a new legal complaint states.
Plus: Ex-felons and the right to vote, Gavin Newsom's plan to cap oil company profits collides with reality, and more...
Plus: Did the Pentagon shoot down a hobby radio balloon?, Kentucky abortion ban can be enforced, and more...
In 1950, there were more than 16 workers for every beneficiary. In 2035, that ratio will be only 2.3 workers per retiree.
While not a cure-all, universal recognition reduces the costs and time commitments of mandated training.
A new opinion concludes Ohio courts need not defer to agency interpretations. The justices are not unanimous, but no justice writes in favor of deference.
Plus: What's going on with Iran's morality police? Two more days to give to Reason's 2022 webathon, and more...
Big-government conservatives underperformed across the country.
The debate over bail has become a polarizing flash point. But as usual, the answer is more nuanced than either Republicans or Democrats would have their bases believe.
In her short, yet searing dissent, Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson argues that the court should have granted the petition of an Ohio man sentenced to death after prosecutors hid a key witness' severe intellectual disability from jurors.
The most jarring thing about Senate candidate J.D. Vance is how open he is about rejecting the rule of law.
The two fake news organizations want the Supreme Court to review the case of a man who was arrested for making fun of the police.
Honda, one of the world's largest automakers, announced it would spend $4 billion building and upgrading factories in Ohio. The state is showering it with public funds anyway.
The 6th Circuit ruled that qualified immunity prevented Anthony Novak from vindicating his First Amendment rights.
Some states that do not border Mexico have sought to play a role in immigration policy.
An Ohio judge ruled on Monday that Cleveland State University's use of "room scans," a popular method for preventing cheating during online exams, violates the Fourth Amendment.
Armed Man Killed After Trying to Enter Cincinnati FBI Building May Have Been Angry About Mar-a-Lago Raid
Plus: Elon Musk isn't the free speech warrior some think he is, #MeToo may have harmed women's productivity, and more...
On average, the minimum requirement for cops is about 650 hours, compared to about 1,300 hours for barbers.
The New York Times misleadingly claims that cases like the abortion sought by a 10-year-old Ohio rape victim "are not as rare as people think."
After community outrage and the mayor saying he wasn't told about Timothy Loehmann's policing background, the officer withdrew his application.
Plus: progressive groups imploding, stock and crypto markets plunging, and more.
William Fambrough supported the "wrong" mayoral candidate, so East Cleveland law enforcement destroyed his van and hit him with petty prosecutions.
Plus: Coverage of Section 230 is overwhelmingly negative, Arizona cops who watched a man drown have been placed on leave, and more...
There’s reportedly only one trans female athlete competing in the state, but this sports ban can be used to harass cis girls as well.
The former venture capitalist will face Rep. Tim Ryan, the Democratic nominee, in November's general election.
If even Donald Trump can't tell the candidates apart, what hope do Ohioans have?
Plus: Judge rejects partisan gerrymander in New York, student loan debt debate heats up again, and more...