Billboards remind state residents that controversial speech enjoys First Amendment protection.
Another example of the infuriating cronyism behind CON regulations, which won't apply to a well-established hospital in Charleston that's looking to move.
The Pharmacy Access Act is good policy stuck in legislative limbo.
Meanwhile in South Carolina, the state Supreme Court delays a planned execution by firing squad.
The state's certificate of need laws are currently blocking an estimated $1 billion in potential health care investment.
In much the same way that zoning laws are wielded by NIMBYs to block new development, Certificate-of-Need laws can be used to impose costly delays on building new medical facilities.
Don't punish businesses for raising prices during a crisis.
This holiday season, police should give citizens the gift of just leaving them in peace.
Lindsey Graham just dodged a third-party bullet, but there are a handful of other tossup Senate races where third-party candidates could exceed the major candidates' margin.
Greenville has run its food trucks out of town.
Biden's win in South Carolina gives his campaign new life, increases the likelihood of a brokered convention in Milwaukee, and ends Tom Steyer's campaign.
S.C. Judge Rules the Obvious: It's Unconstitutional for Police to Seize and Keep People's Property Without Proving They Committed Crimes
Law enforcement and prosecutors have seized millions from people they’ve arrested. That might be coming to an end.
Former S.C. Congressman Mark Sanford Launches Longshot Primary Bid One Day After GOP Cancels S.C. Primary
In Sunday morning announcement, Sanford says Trump is the "king of debt," and promises to champion fiscal issues.
South Carolina Lawmakers Introduce Asset Forfeiture Reform Bill After News Investigation Reveals Abuses
South Carolina would become the fourth state to abolish the practice of seizing property without a criminal conviction.
"The robber didn't get anything, but the police got everything."
South Carolina used to mandate tiny bottles for the same reason.
The ban may be well-intentioned, but it's misguided all the same.
But several questions remain unanswered.
If you need help during a disaster, look to the locals before the government.
The "Waffle House Index" shows some differences between the private and public sector when it comes to emergency preparedness.
Prospective tour guides won't have to cough up nearly $100 and study for weeks to talk about their city anymore.
Designed by famed architect Moshe Safdie, a planned Medal of Honor Museum is 75 feet too tall for local zoning codes.
A state legislator says energy drinks pose a deadly threat to minors.
State faces lawsuit over new rule requiring in-person visits to refill prescriptions for eyeglasses and contact lenses.
Do they plan to kill the Charleston shooter twice?
A trio of interesting stories aren't making national headlines.
Police departments and cities admit no fault for the killings in such agreements.
A South Carolina legislator's stunt bill tweaks the press for failing to take the Second Amendment seriously.