A U.S. federal court has struck down a state congressional map for being too partisan. A cutting-edge method for measuring gerrymandering’s effects helps explain why.
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A new report examines how propaganda and disinformation are being disseminated across Ukraine, Russia, Georgia, and elsewhere, including across Europe and America—and what can be done about it.
When individuals agree to support refugees for the first year in their new country, everybody wins.
The ruling from the top EU court is subtle and careful—and it has already been misunderstood in some quarters.
U.S. domestic surveillance practices, exposed by Edward Snowden, present a profound legal challenge to the European Union's data protection regime.
The extended pretrial detention of juveniles should be a seldom-used measure of last resort, not the sadly common practice it is today.
Civil society is attempting to take police accountability into their own hands by demanding independent investigative institutions.
Do people really understand the right to remain silent? This essential right protects individuals from being compelled to make self-incriminating statements, yet too often there is a failure to ensure it is understood.
From the creative act of authorship to the formidable journey to escape slavery, the stories highlighted in the next installment of the Moving Walls photography series explore people in pursuit of new worlds.
Taking know-your-rights into real-life street situations, a film called Y-Stop seeks to educate London youth on how to navigate an encounter with the police.
A landmark court ruling will allow citizens to search for their personal information in the files of Britain’s intelligence agency.