The new bill would open the gates for your data to freely exchange hands between any 'accredited' agency. The proposal is more arrogant than it is effective.
One more casualty of the coronavirus pandemic: open government. Since the crisis began, local, state and federal officials throughout the United States have locked down information from the public.
As the House mounts an impeachment investigation of President Trump, examples from Central and South America show that ousting an executive leader from office doesn't always have the intended effect.
South Africa's Constitutional Court judgment shows concern that the independence of the country's prosecuting authority has been compromised.
The EPA intends to limit what scientific studies can inform policy – a change long sought by industry. A long-time public health researcher explains the single study at the root of the controversy.
An expert on secrecy in government explains the downsides and limits of transparency.
The party's promise to be all things to all people has hit a wall.
Ousting an executive leader from office doesn't always have the intended effect, as these examples from Central and South America show.
No democratic government should be able to manipulate the public by getting a sneak peek at the data.
Crime data reflect only what crimes are identified by the police – not all the crimes that occur. So decisions based on crime data are necessarily biased and incompletely informed.