And now, we'll give Edward Snowden the full People Magazine treatment.
To most Americans, privacy violations are an abstract problem.
The Supreme Court will soon decide whether private companies can patent your DNA.
The author's chronicle of solitary Americans after the financial crash is nostalgic—but for what, exactly?
If you don't like what the Obama administration is doing to prevent terrorism, think about what it will be like in the next Republican administration.
The Supreme Court decides in Peugh v. United States that defendants cannot be sentenced with punishments that did not exist at the time of the crime.
If you define "works" as dramatically increasing the odds of future incarceration.
Comprehensive immigration reform is quietly making its way through Congress, and might become a reality.
The governor supports a public financing effort in New York—but he hasn't made it a priority.
Fifty years after the passage of the Equal Pay Act and we still haven't closed the wage gap. What gives?
HBO’s documentary of the Russian performance artists is a riot for punk rock lovers and politicos alike.
Every year hundreds of immigrants die along the U.S.-Mexico border. Too many are never identified.
Checks and balances have not worked in the way the framers envisioned.
On NSA surveillance, there is much less hypocrisy than you might expect.
How soon will changing demographics swamp old Virginia's Republicans?