What counts as a “crime” in our society is a political, contested thing. It always has been and always will be. So too are the consequences
The insidiousness of killers like Reta Mays is especially disturbing because of their positions of trust and the expectation to care to their victims
I stared at my notes as the last couple hours swirled around in my head. This seemed too insane to actually be true.
So if you are standing next to a nuclear bomb, you will experience conditions similar to the core of the Sun. But…don’t worry. You won’t experience them for very long.
In other news, water is wet.
This week’s packed Wednesday Writs include not real big fish, the ACLU siding with the NRA, those poor Sacklers, a big change to the LSAT, the worst kind of dumb criminal, faux legal Facebook disclaimers, and more.
Today’s case, though, is not of great import to our daily lives, it’s just a case about some Schmuck. Literally, it is the case of Wayne T. Schmuck.
Of all the Monday night shows, the only one I really want to keep is “Prodigal Son.” It’s a mashup of “Criminal Minds” and “The Silence of the Lambs.”
Your Wednesday Writs this week include a soap opera of a SCOTUS case, a record breaking opioid settlement, space crime, a creative judge, a dumb criminal and more.
If certain kinds of violence demand more from us, defining and describing violence becomes charged with power.
It’s time for Wednesday Writs ft recent history of the Commerce Clause, which is much more important than it sounds, RGP eulogizing JPS, terrible lawyers giving terrible advice, the Angry Bagel Guy, a “Serial” update and more.
There is no simple answer to the gun issue.
Em is back on Wednesday Writs this week, tackling Bad Elk v. US and misconceptions about fighting the law. Also, some Trump news both good and bad, a Penn professor/provocateur, Katy Perry the Christian rap song thief, a tweet-worthy dumb criminal and more.
Your Wednesday Writs for this week include eminent domain and little pink houses, creepy judges, Trump above the law, Trump violating the law, a true crime and literary fraud, a dumb criminal, and more.