What causes a private company’s algorithm to label some people and addresses as more threatening than others?
In Kern County, California, cops kill 1.5 people per 100,000 residents—prompting an investigation by The Guardian, but not by state or federal overseers.
New York City won’t reveal how often cops bombard places, vehicles, or people with radiation—or if there are health risks for residents.
The killing of an unarmed man in Gardena, California, and the weak rationale for suppressing dashboard cam footage of the encounter.
Video footage documents rotten behavior by as many as 11 deputies in San Bernardino County, California.
A cop taunts, intimidates, and disrespects an immigrant Uber driver—and is caught and punished because a passenger captured it all on video.
In an era of Uber and Lyft, this California city's rules for cabs make no sense.
All over America, people have put small "give one, take one" book exchanges in front of their homes. Then they were told to tear them down.
The dilemma with letting cops choose what to turn over—or releasing everything they see.
Officers are railing against the traffic app's cop-tracking alerts, demanding that Google stop the service to drivers.
The virtual work stoppage unfolding in New York City illustrates one of several ways that powerful police unions can threaten public safety as they seek political leverage.
Officer Darren Wilson was spared criminal charges in part because of significant contradictions in the testimony of bystanders who saw the Ferguson, Missouri, teen get shot and killed.
The fortunes of political parties wax and wane, whereas the movement to legalize cannabis won key victories Tuesday that portend a generational shift in drug policy.
Officials in charge of airport security are rediscovering the wisdom of a bygone era, when shoes stayed on and liquid didn't have to be put in plastic bags.
Police abuses in Miami Gardens, Florida, are staggering, but few Americans seem to care.
In a secret test, the L.A. County Sheriff's Department sent a civilian aircraft over Compton, capturing high-resolution video of everything.
A federal review has found that officers routinely used unnecessary force against citizens.
The LAPD plans to release maps showing where future crime is most likely to happen, in hopes that residents will help stop it.