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A civil rights attorney reports from the belly of the post-9/11 justice system.
In 1914, a racist fiction helped sell one of the nation’s first drug laws; 100 years later, it’s still with us.
The president has made a step toward better oversight, but his proposals leave the agency’s system of dragnet surveillance mostly intact.
His disclosures were profoundly moral. Justice demands that all charges be dropped.
Waterboarding may have ended, but the US continues to torture terrorism suspects in American prisons.
At oral argument, members of the Supreme Court seemed suspicious that a thirty-five-foot buffer was necessary for safe entrance to reproductive health facilities.
The US Court of Appeals for the DC Circuit ruled that the Federal Communications Commission lacks the authority to enforce net neutrality rules.
You can’t opt out.
The Federal Communications Commission’s new chairman Tom Wheeler announces efforts to “do things differently.”
Updating the Fourth Amendment has been done before, to address the invention of cars, phones and GPS. It’s time to do it again.