Will a petition from a physician bring the USDA to its senses?
How Does California Define COVID-19 'Misinformation'? Judges Disagree, but Doctors Are Expected To Know.
One federal judge thought the state's new restrictions on medical advice were clear, while another saw a hopeless muddle.
Progressives might not be coming for your existing stove, but they are trying to stop any new installations.
U.S. District Judge William B. Shubb says the law is unconstitutionally vague.
Elves need not apply.
While not a cure-all, universal recognition reduces the costs and time commitments of mandated training.
Is it good public health policy to deny charity to people experiencing homelessness?
Montreal's heritage laws could prevent the financially troubled St. John the Evangelist church from converting its little-used parish hall into a much-needed, revenue-generating asset.
States are putting unfair restrictions on college athletes from profiting off their names, images, and likenesses.
The Commission's lone dissenter says Congress has not charged it with regulating noncompete clauses.
Federal regulators and lawmakers are pushing bans after a new study came out linking indoor gas stove usage to childhood asthma.
Biden's Newest Student Loan Proposal Would Allow Some Borrowers To Pay Back Only a Fraction of What They Owe
New changes to income-driven repayment plans announced Tuesday would essentially turn student loans into government grants.
The country's new ban increases costs for businesses while doing nothing to address the problem of global plastic pollution.
New mechanisms to threaten liberty are brought to bear on those who need the government's permission to do their jobs.
Compliance could prove impossibly expensive for independent food sellers.
Re-regulating the airline industry won’t help prevent massive service disruptions in the future.
Reformers had two years of unprecedented victories—and then protectionists started using scare tactics to block them
The IODA aims to edit the legal defintion of "obscenity" to allow for the regulation of most pornography. But even if it passes, a nationwide porn ban is unlikely to succeed.
The Senate majority leader is suddenly keen to pass legislation that he portrayed as a threat to broader reform.
Property owners are required to get permission from the city, the NFL, and/or the private Arizona Super Bowl Host Committee before displaying temporary advertisements and signs.
Senator Warren wants to extend the financial surveillance state cooked up by drug warriors and anti-terrorism fearmongers to cryptocurrencies.
These Memos Show That FDA Regulation of E-Cigarettes Is Driven by Dubious Value Judgments Rather Than Science
The agency is determined to ban the flavors that former smokers overwhelmingly prefer. For the children.
The Richmond City Council unanimously approved a resolution to study applying tougher zoning restrictions to new shops as a way of cutting down on crime.
The country's strategy ignores the failures of prohibition.
Golden State lawmakers have refused to fix the California Environmental Quality Act. Now it could cost them a brand new office building.
With the FORMULA Act soon to expire, the U.S. baby formula market is about to return to the conditions that left it so vulnerable to a shortage in the first place.
Most dangerously of all, they're starting to make their own central bank digital currencies.
You can smoke all the pot you want, but flavored tobacco or nicotine is soon to be illegal.
A Law That Facilitates Cannabis Research Exemplifies the Modesty of the Reforms We Can Expect From Congress
Making it easier for scientists to study marijuana is a far cry from the liberalization that most Americans want.
You can’t turn lives and economies off and on without inflicting lingering harm.
Fixing federal permitting rules and easing immigration policies would help companies like the Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Company, which are interested in building more plants in America.
At a dangerous moment for the free exchange of ideas, civil libertarians can tally a win.
Eventually the player realizes nothing is getting built and quits.
Backyard chickens are slowly making headway, but not without tradeoffs.
Regulators are beginning to smile on the sci-fi project of creating real meat products without the typical death and environmental destruction.
The state is threatening to punish doctors whose advice deviates from the "scientific consensus."
Local governments are considering rules that could force "psilocybin service centers" to locate near highways and go through expensive, discretionary permitting processes.
Nearly 20 months after the state legalized recreational use, no licensed pot shops have opened, but the black market is booming.
The mainstream coverage of SBF and FTX is more than a little blasé.