The ordinance required advertisements for sugary drinks to include a health warning that occupied 20% of the ad.
D.C. craft beer brewery Atlas Brew Works is suing the acting Attorney General Matthew Whitaker over their inability to sell […]
The controversy that ensued over an investigation published by student journalists—despite a state law protecting their rights—has come to a close. Student […]
For the second time this month, Superior Court Judge Gustavo N. Sztraicher rescinded a court order after he was challenged […]
Startling advances in technology raise free speech and press issues in ways that we could not have anticipated even ten years ago. Such is the case with 3-D printable guns—handguns that people can manufacture at home using a software code and a special printer that makes three-dimensional objects. Printing guns at home can evade laws intended to keep guns out of the hands of unauthorized people. The plastic guns would be untraceable, and federal law prohibits guns that are undetectable by walk-through metal detection scanners at airports and other security checkpoints. If that’s the case, can the government prohibit the posting of computer code that makes possible the printing of guns?
A Broward County judge lambasted the Sun Sentinel for publishing disclosed information contained in a redacted report that the paper […]