Short answer: no. Unless it’s in a movie or a play or stand-up comedy or music.
Has Empathy Become the New Scapegoat?
The controversy over Harvard’s freshman pledge lends credence to the idea that being kind and being smart are mutually exclusive. Here’s why they’re not
Do Day Laborers Have the Right to Job Hunt?
A federal appeals court has overturned a ban on soliciting work from passing cars. Is this unconstitutional, or do cities have a right to keep order on the streets?
Kids and Guns: Why Doctors Have a Right to Know
A federal judge overturns a Florida law stating that doctors can’t ask parents about guns in their household — a law that critics said was a sign of gun-rights protections gone too far
Justice on Display: Should Judges Deliberate in Public?
Amid fierce disagreements in the Wisconsin Supreme Court, chief justice Shirley Abrahamson has a novel suggestion: have judges debate in public. Other states should take note
Why New Jersey’s Antibullying Law Should Be a Model for Other States
Enacted in the aftermath of the death of Rutgers University student Tyler Clementi, New Jersey’s controversial antibullying law may have kinks, but it unambiguously puts the law on the side of victims
Drug Testing the Poor: Bad Policy, Even Worse Law
Drug testing the poor is becoming an increasingly popular idea. But not only does it not save money, it’s likely to be unconstitutional