The attack on the Capitol was enabled by a law enforcement culture that has ignored white supremacy and far-right extremism
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Legal challenges to police misconduct often do their best to deny claims that police officers are “experts” in the field. But what if they are, and that’s part of the problem?
The Glomar operates as a powerful tool of government secrecy, but should the Pennsylvania State Police be permitted to append it to every public records response it issues?
The report found no evidence that the Park Police cleared the park of racial justice marchers so that then-President Trump could walk through the park for a photo-op at St. John’s Episcopal Church.
In use-of-force trainings, police departments impose hard and fast rules on their officers despite departmental claims that such rules are unworkable. These rules, invisible to the public, often distribute risks of harm to the very civilians police are sworn to protect.
On Thursday, April 15 at 1:00 p.m., the Committee on House Administration will hold a hearing on the oversight of the U.S. Capitol Police and preparations for and response to the Jan. 6 attack.
Lawmakers focused on revamping civil rights litigation must be as focused on remedies law as they are on privileges and immunities if they hope to accomplish transformational change.