Kim Kardashian West’s Skims advertisement featuring Alice Johnson, a former drug dealer President Trump gave clemency, brings awareness to an awful story of imprisonment and the downfalls of the justice system.
The plan unveiled on Monday is a sharp reversal from what Sen. Kamala Harris has previously stood for as an aggressive prosecutor.
Kim Kardashian West’s shapewear line, SKIMS, has a new face — Alice Marie Johnson, who was granted clemency by President Trump last summer.
The law eases mandatory minimum sentences, reduces sentencing guidelines for felony drug offenses, and allows the early release of some non-violent inmates.
At The Washington Post’s 2020 Candidate Forum, Cory Booker suggested that if people are not actively against racism, they are somehow complicit.
On the Federalist Radio Hour, guest Rafael Mangual makes the case that Joe Biden should stand behind his role in the 1994 crime bill, not run away from it.
Passing the First Step Act wasn’t about partisanship or ideology for Kim Kardashian. She had one goal in mind: pass criminal justice reform.
True-crime series foster skepticism about the fairness of our criminal justice system. For all that, however, I am not convinced that it is open season on the innocent in America.
Apparently it’s bad to call for bipartisan solutions when it comes to fixing our broken criminal justice system, according to liberal pundits.
The bill, which has passed House and Senate and is headed to President Trump’s desk, would be an obvious step in the right direction.
A piece of criminal justice reform legislation is percolating in Congress. Here’s a deeper dive into what might change (and what the media isn’t accurately reporting).
How else can we fully integrate felons who have served their time back into our society? We can do better than just giving them the right to vote.
As proponents of Amendment 4 attempt to rally support, voters will make the ultimate call on whether ex-felons should regain their voting rights.
Rick is dealing drugs, sure, but he’s a goofy kid in a bad neighborhood who likes girls and oversized gold jewelry. He’s hardly painted as a bad guy.
Criminal Justice Reform expert Vikrant Reddy joins Federalist Radio Hour to discuss how to improve our justice system and cops in our communities.
Maybe Colin Kaepernick should hold off on the whole ‘sacrificing everything’ line, especially since he’s getting schooled by another entertainer on actually producing results.
With the absence of Republicans willing to put effort into changing hearts and minds, Democrats have been able to define them unfairly to an entire generation of young people and minorities.
Star athletes pushing an agenda for social justice are failing by doing little (if not nothing) to bring results to the communities about which they supposedly care.
Ring is the president of Families Against Mandatory Minimums, and he’s making the case for prosecutorial discretion for defendants like Matthew Charles.
Reason Reporter Mike Riggs joins Federalist Radio to share the latest news and drug policy we are seeing from the new FDA commissioner.
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