Thursday, October 15, 2020

Would Today's ACLU Defend the Speech Rights of Nazis?

-----Original Message-----
From: <>
To: <>
Sent: Thu, Oct 15, 2020 4:51 p.m.

Would Today's ACLU Defend the Speech Rights of Nazis?

NAR Template
If you're having trouble viewing this email,
you can view it in a browser here.
The latest news and analysis from
Thursday, October 15, 2020
Efforts To Limit Ballot Drop-Off Boxes Are Cynical Electoral Gamesmanship
Across 14 states that track party affiliations of absentee-ballot-voters, 56 percent of mail-in votes have been cast by Democrats and only 23 percent have been cast by Republicans.
By Eric Boehm
Judging From His Grilling of Amy Coney Barrett, Sen. Richard Durbin Thinks Voting Is More Important Than Staying Alive
The senator thinks people with felony records should lose the right to armed self-defense but not the right to cast a ballot.
By Jacob Sullum


Actually, It's Good That Major Networks Are Covering Both Trump's and Biden's Town Halls
No, it's not "bad for democracy" to keep giving a platform to the President of the United States.
By Scott Shackford
These 7th Circuit Decisions Suggest Amy Coney Barrett Takes a Constrained View of Qualified Immunity
In several cases, the Supreme Court nominee voted to allow civil rights lawsuits against officers accused of misconduct.
By Jacob Sullum
Ira Glasser: Would Today's ACLU Defend the Speech Rights of Nazis?
The subject of the new film Mighty Ira explains why social justice warriors are wrong to attack free speech.
By Nick Gillespie
On the Art of 'Stimulus' Spending With Trump and Pelosi
The president might just be the world's worst negotiator.
By Veronique de Rugy
The Next COVID Stimulus Bill Could Cost Trillions of Dollars or Might Not Happen at All
There's a fox, a goose, and a bag of grain. And a hippopotamus in the middle of the river.
By Eric Boehm
U.N. Reports 'Staggering Rise in Climate-Related Disasters'
And yet, fewer lives are being lost with no increase in proportional economic losses.
By Ronald Bailey
The Hispanic Tradition of Liberty
Neither Peron-style corporatism nor Christian socialism have enabled innovation and prosperity in Latin America.
By Daniel Raisbeck
The New York Times' Jia Lynn Yang on the Ebb and Flow of Immigration
From the founding up until 1882, U.S. immigration policy was quite open. In her new book, Yang details how that changed over time.
By Nick Gillespie


No comments: