Federal law is very protective of gun manufacturers, but a recent ruling in the lawsuit brought by Sandy Hook families offers some hope for people convinced too many scary guns is why mass shootings are a fact of life.
Injunctions are being widely misused to cover up the indiscretions of famous people and it's about time we put an end to it.
We asked an imam if saying "I divorce you" three times as a way to end a marriage, known as a "triple talaq" in certain sects of Islam, is actually a thing.
After serving a prison sentence for armed robbery, Jason Coghlan founded a law firm in Marbella that offers legal assistance to Brits at the mercy of Spain's justice system.
Members of Thailand's Empower organization want the sex trade industry to be treated just like any other profession.
As the saga possibly comes to an end, we spoke to Melbourne University's Jerry Koliha who taught Assange mathematics back in 2006.
We talked to New York ethics attorney Nicole Hyland about why she started a blog dissecting the conduct of everyone's favorite fictional defense lawyer.
A grand jury in Texas cleared Planned Parenthood of any wrongdoing related to the disposal of fetal tissue, and instead indicted the organization's undercover accusers.
For former prostitute Paris Lees and many other pros and former pros, the answer is pretty simple: Legalize sex work.
Some members of Congress say putting more emphasis on your state of mind when running afoul of the law could help rein in over-criminalization.
2016 is going to be a big year of change in Australia. We've peered into the future to explain what's in store for you and everyone else.
Australian police test for drug traces that might be days old. They're not testing if the person is fit to drive.
Strippers in Las Vegas and elsewhere are pushing back against rules that make it harder for them to earn a living or file claims for sexual harassment.
After a series of high-profile sexual abuse cases, Indonesia is on the verge of mandating chemical castration. We asked people around Jakarta for their thoughts.
A decade ago, the UK's pubs and clubs were given the go-ahead to serve alcohol around the clock. Did this result in "unbridled hedonism," as the Daily Mail claimed?
A trial in Massachusetts hinges on whether a teenager was insane when he allegedly raped and murdered his teacher. But what does being "insane" mean, legally?
Christine Cornell has drawn the Boston Marathon bomber, John Lennon's killer, famed mobster John Gotti, and a host of other figures at the centers of high-profile trials.
"For someone my age, climate change is a reality. It's a reality that's already having an impact on my life."
Another dead asylum seeker under our watch. More thought-terminating clichés from the Australian Government.
The South Dakota tribe planned to open a marijuana resort, but then freaked out about the possibility of a federal raid and burned all of the marijuana.
"We married in the winter, and our relationship began falling apart in the spring."
With budget cuts looming, we investigate the human cost of Australia's social service funding black hole.
In the wake of a report that an Alabama judge gave offenders the chance to donate blood in lieu of fines or jail time, experts say that the batshit-sounding practice might actually be legal.
A primer on the kind of trouble you'll find yourself in if you're busted for drug possession in the UK.