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).
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.
Contrary to the attorney general’s imagination, hordes of bloodthirsty gang members are not suddenly plaguing American neighborhoods. Crime is still at its lowest level in decades.
In seeking to regulate human behavior at such a personal level as dictating what we may ingest, there is almost no alternative to Big Government.
America needs criminal justice reform, particularly to reduce the obstacles facing those reentering society. People who have served their time deserve a second chance in life.
Brock Turner spent three months in jail for sexually assaulting an unconscious fellow student. The implications aren’t good.
The past two decades have seen ramped-up sentences for drug criminals, which have cost us billions in taxpayer money, while yielding few benefits. Let’s take this opportunity to do better.
Congress’ misguided criminal justice priorities have allowed thousands of violent criminals to escape punishment, and denied justice to their victims.
President Obama should pardon the Oregon ranchers who damaged less than 150 acres of a 187,000-acre refuge.
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