The drugs needed for abortion are safer than penicillin.
What message is Attorney General William Barr sending citizens in defying court order?
Nicholas Kamm/AFP via Getty Images
Could defiance of court orders at the highest level undermine the Constitution's authority in the eyes of American citizens?
A bus carrying British nationals from the city of Wuhan in China, leaves at RAF Brize Norton in Oxfordshire.
It is now legal in England to isolate people against their wishes to prevent the spread of coronavirus.
You’d thinking flying in a plane would be more dangerous than driving a car. In reality it’s much safer, partly because the aviation industry is heavily regulated. Airlines must stick to strict standards…
Psychological abuse and controlling behaviours can be apparent before perpetrators murder their partners. So let's take these coercive behaviours more seriously and make them a crime.
The ability to prosecute alleged domestic abuse cases without the support of the victim is vital.
There are no criminal provisions around slavery in 49% of world nations, groundbreaking new legal research finds.
In 1948, as Cecil George Harris lay dying after a tractor accident, he scratched a final message into the vehicle’s fender.
illustration supplied by: Impact Studios/Dinalie Dabarera.
Courts have had to consider whether an eggshell, a tractor fender, a petticoat hem, graffiti on a wall, and a poem might be valid wills. They've shown surprising flexibility in judgment.
Charities that engage in advocacy on policy issues can be silenced by administrative burdens.
Proposed laws in Queensland would stymie the work of charities. But if they're tested in court, they'd probably be constitutionally invalid.
The ABA has called for states to curtail ‘gay panic’ and ‘trans panic’ defenses.
In a handful of cases, defendants in murder cases have said that they were defending themselves from a same-sex pass or attempted sexual assault.
The statue of Veritas (Truth) is pictured in front of the Supreme Court of Canada in Ottawa in May 2018.
THE CANADIAN PRESS/Sean Kilpatrick
A Québec company is asking for a Charter right usually reserved for people. There could be unintended consequences if it wins its challenge to the Supreme Court of Canada.
The jury at the Weinstein trial will have to check their biases about consent.
As the Harvey Weinstein trials start, a psychology scholar explains why jurors may be biased on the question of consent. While the situations examined in these studies are not equivalent to sexual assault, they illustrate a pervasive psychological bias.
The technology of producing biological parts is advancing, raising new legal and regulatory questions.
Bioprinting, an offshoot of 3D printing, is advancing so rapidly that regulators have been caught off guard. Two legal scholars argue patients and manufacturers would benefit from clearer rules.
If the bill clears its final hurdle next week, Western Australia will become the second state in Australia after Victoria to legalise voluntary assisted dying.
A marathon round of amendments and parliamentary debate will likely see voluntary assisted dying implemented in WA in around 18 months. It's time to start preparing.
African arbitrators are needed for African disputes.
Why Africa needs more African arbitrators.
I heard him saying…
Both political parties are trying to draw analogies between the impeachment process and a criminal trial – for political reasons, not legal ones.
The popularity of semiautomatic rifles increases the risk that mass shootings result in multiple deaths.
AP Photo/Jae C. Hong
The Supreme Court's refusal to block the Sandy Hook lawsuit may lead to a flood of litigation, which ultimately may compel the gun industry to change the way it designs, markets and sells firearms.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi poses with Rep. Katie Hill and her husband, Kenny Heslep, in January 2019.
AP Photo/Cliff Owen
Just as domestic violence was once misunderstood and tolerated, many today fail to grasp how nude photographs can be wielded as weapons of abuse.
Activists block the street outside the U.S. Supreme Court as it hears arguments in major LGBT rights cases.
The U.S. Supreme Court will rule on how the Civil Rights Act applies to LGBT people. A business law scholar explains why it could be one of the most consequential discrimination cases in decades.
shutterstockJaroslav Pachy sr
Expert in immigration and asylum spoke with migrants who’ve travelled to the UK on the back of a lorry.