We all like to see a good villain brought to justice, but when the death of Charles Dickens in 1870 left his final novel "The Mystery of Edwin Drood" unfinished, his fans took the idea literally by putting the villain on trial.
"Deepfakes," which combine artificial intelligence and so-called revenge pornography, pose a new test for the legal system.
Are homicides among the elderly acts of mercy or malice?
The death of Jordan Hankins is an unusual case of potential campus hazing, but the fallout is following a familiar pattern.
A federal judge in California has ruled that law enforcement can’t compel a suspect to unlock their phone with a fingerprint or face recognition. Combined with a previous court ruling that held police cannot force a suspect to tell them their password, we’re getting some clarity on the future of search and seizure in the United States.
“It was like an episode of Black Mirror,” said Matthew Herrick, whose high-profile lawsuit alleges that Grindr looked the other way while his ex-boyfriend tormented him.
Jonathan Motl waged a fierce campaign against unaccountable election spending in the Big Sky state. His work carries lessons for other governments grappling with the same scourge.
Parks are being destroyed, people are dying, and no one's in charge
William Barr, Trump's pick to replace Sessions who was fired soon after the November midterm congressional elections, is set to appear for a confirmation hearing next week before the Senate Judiciary Committee, which must weigh his nomination before the full Senate considers his approval.
The pseudo-redacted passages reveal previously unreported details about Manafort's contact with Konstantin Kilimnik, a former Manafort associate with ties to Russia.
In many parts of America, like Corinth, Miss., judges are locking up defendants who can’t pay — sometimes for months at a time.
"The gears were already in motion but most of us were oblivious to what was happening," Seattle City Councilwoman Teresa Mosqueda said of Amazon's massive growth in 2012.
The technology is there, all we need is a big government shove
It isn’t just about Supreme Court picks. The group’s impact on the law goes much deeper.
The tragic story of a family ravaged by the U.S. immigration system
In the absence of rigorous science, psychologists disagree about using the neurobiology of stress to defend police officers who kill.
Whatever you need a website for, create yours today with Wix: https://www.wix.com/go/infographics The age in which you are legally considered an adult, known...
A legal case involving a famous solitary elephant poses a fundamental question about animals' rights.
But just because the Tiffany blue is so ingrained in public consciousness doesn't necessarily mean you'll get sued for using it.
It should be about reparations—not about the supposedly unique perspectives that minorities would offer white students.
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