The city of Selma passed a law in 2013 requiring horse owners to diaper their horses in order to cut down on the amount of poop in the streets, but almost no one is following it.
A man was arrested for ordering a child sex doll through the mail, but a growing number of experts think child pornography laws are too harsh.
We asked Robert Menard, a leader of the Freemen movement in Canada, if the Oregon militiamen are terrorists.
In Iran, getting together with your friends for a night of dancing and drinking is against the law—but that doesn't mean that young people don't do it.
Moms Demand Action was launched the day after 20 first-graders and six adults were gunned down at Sandy Hook Elementary School and is now a central grassroots force in lobbying for universal background checks on all gun sales.
Lawmakers decided to step in after a guy got caught ejaculating into his co-worker's coffee cup last year.
The leader of the National Police Chiefs Council said that small grow operations are likely to be merely "recorded" rather than investigated.
The House of Commons will have a debate to consider freeing the weed in September.
The Festival State has some of the most outdated sex worker laws in the country. We examine why they're so averse to change.
A court ruled the FBI can't cut the internet to enter your home, so we spoke to a licensed P.I. to find out what's allowed—and what isn't.
Laws for governing the treatment of dead bodies are murky at best and contradictory at worst, since it's more of an ethical question whether corpses should be treated like people or property.
Like all good things it's going to take cloning, mutation, and a bit of random luck.
As New York state considers releasing sex offenders previously held in civil commitment, forensic psychiatrist Dr. Michael Welner's research on the Depravity Standard asks the public to consider how to judge the worst crimes people can commit.
Last year Murrumu Walubara Yidindji renounced his citizenship and reverted to the tribal law of his people, the Yidindji.
An estimated 1 million prostitutes work in the United States, and all but a very few do so illegally.
Florida being Florida, the weddings featured matching white dress suits, Sea World Discovery Cove proposal stories, and conservative protesters.
The laser, which sadly lacks any colored light or pew-pew sound effects, just silently swivels on its turret until it locks onto the engine of an enemy vehicle. Then, suddenly, the engine combusts.
Kevin Bloom, a member of the Free State Project, has led a push to loosen New Hampshire's brewery laws. Now, he's about to open a conspiracy-themed bar of his own.
With the new legalization of marijuana in Oregon, Alaska, Colorado, and Washington, the show Weeds no longer seems like outlandish fiction. We tracked down a real-life Nancy Botwin—Dr. Dina, medical weed consultant to stars like Snoop Dogg and 2
Businesses are still hurting, and possible tax hikes on alcohol to plug Egypt's strained public finances might mean more pain, but this country's alcohol industry has been here before.
In the shadow of our most recent military venture into Iraq, Australia is currently debating a raft of new anti-terror laws.
We traveled to Guantánamo Bay and spoke to a former detainee and guard to find out what life's like at Gitmo.
The law in Egypt refers to a rapist as, "whosoever has sexual intercourse with a female without her consent," but it doesn't cover penetration short of full sex or with things that aren't body parts.
Spicy bat soup is a delicacy in Guinea, but bats carry the Ebola virus that is ravaging the country, so this week, the country decided to ban bat meat.