A zombie law, thrown out in court, continues to wreak havoc because it’s referenced in a contract.
Kicking Out Paid Conference Attendee May Be Breach of Contract—but His Returning Is Still Criminal Trespass
A case stemming from a "Holocaust revisionist's" expulsion from a conference on "Mennonites and the Holocaust."
"If there is freedom, private property, rule of law, then Latin Americans thrive," says the social media star.
If a municipality fails to approve or deny a permit by state-set deadlines, developers could hire private third parties to get the job done.
Officials used the crisis to impose policies they already supported but couldn't get through the normal legislative process, like bans on evictions.
People panicked in the 1980s that Japan's economic largesse posed a grave threat to American interests. Then the market reined it in.
By an amazing coincidence, a current property dispute is occurring at the site of a storied property law case.
Ex-Lawmakers, Socialist City Councilmember Fight Putting New Housing on Shuttered Denver Golf Course
An oddball coalition of neighborhood activists and left-wing politicians have opposed plans to convert the privately owned site to housing, citing the loss of open space and impacts on gentrification.
Gov. Greg Abbott has already announced that he’d sign the bill if passed.
The Supreme Court has agreed to hear 94-year-old Geraldine Tyler's case challenging home equity theft.
If SCOTUS finds in favor of a small-town Idaho couple in Sackett v. EPA, it could end the federal government's jurisdiction over millions of acres of land.
Zion’s attempts to push out unwanted renters collides with Fourth Amendment protections.
Private property was the solution to their failed experiment. But people keep repeating the Pilgrims' mistakes.
Here's what could happen when John Locke and Henry George go to the moon.
"Committing vandalism by soup to send a message about climate change may be 'expressive,' but attempting to destroy someone else's work of art crosses moral and legal boundaries."
An important victory against "self-dealing" by state and local governments.
What would happen to the U.K. balance sheet if the monarchy were retired?
The Big Apple's building regulations are almost impossible to navigate, and officials like it that way.
"You have to ensure the citizens are protected against the power of the state. This is what we call liberal democracies."
Something to be grateful for.
The smaller the teapot, the bigger the tempest.
"Governor McKinney had no power to contract away the Commonwealth's essential power of freedom of government speech in perpetuity by simply signing the 1890 Deed."
Plus: Biden won't budge on Afghanistan, bad news for psychedelics measure in California, and more...
A new book begins by explaining the real origin story of the American public trust doctrine.
A California Law Allows Union Organizers To Invade Farms Without Permission. This Lawsuit Wants To Change That.
The Supreme Court will decide if the rule violates property rights.
The pope conveniently forgets that as a property-rights-based market economy has expanded, grueling poverty has receded worldwide.
Episode 8 of Free Speech Rules by UCLA Law Professor Eugene Volokh
Miami Beach's crackdown on Airbnb is "in jarring conflict" with a state law capping municipal fines at $1,000 per day, Judge Michael Hanzman ruled.
There’s no need to pit property owners against imperiled species.
California man highlights the absurdity of dumb regulations.
Supreme Court to Consider Tree Frogs, Liquor Licensing, Criminals With Dementia, and More This Fall: Reason Roundup
Plus: The Justice Department goes after "net neutrality" in California and SNL takes on Brett Kavanaugh.