In a ruling that also benefits the Washington Redskins, all the justices agree that a law preventing registration of “disparaging” trademarks violates the First Amendment.
Facebook tries to stifle the development of a social-media aggregator even though its users gave permission for that company to access their data.
Putting a bunch of names on a list is akin to building a haystack to find a needle.
June 6, 2017
June 1, 2017
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December 14, 2016
September 27, 2016
By Adam Bates. Policy Analysis No. 809. January 25, 2017.
By Matthew Feeney. Policy Analysis No. 807. December 13, 2016.
By Robert Corn-Revere. Policy Analysis No. 791. May 24, 2016.
By Daniel R. Pearson. Policy Analysis No. 780. September 15, 2015.
First released in 2013, and now available as a newly revised Cato ebook and paperback, Arnold Kling’s The Three Languages of Politics could not be any more timely, as Americans talk past one another in a growing swirl of volume, heat, and disinterest in contrary opinions. An insightful guide on how to lower the barriers coarsening our politics, this isn’t a book about one ideology over another. Instead, it is about how we communicate issues and our ideologies, and how language intended to persuade can too often divide. Kling offers a way to see through our rhetorical blinders so that we can incorporate new perspectives and thinking into the important issues we must together share and resolve.
To encourage people everywhere to better understand and appreciate the principles of government that are set forth in America’s founding documents, the Cato Institute published this pocket-size edition.
The Libertarian Mind, by David Boaz, longtime executive vice president of the Cato Institute, is the best available guide to the history, ideas, and growth of libertarianism, and is the ultimate resource for the current, burgeoning libertarian movement. This acclaimed book is now available as a fully unabridged audiobook, ready for immediate downloading, on Audible.com.
The annual Constitution Day symposium, presented by Cato’s Center for Constitutional Studies, marks the day in 1787 that the Constitutional Convention finished drafting the U.S. Constitution. We celebrate that event each year with the release of the new issue of the Cato Supreme Court Review and with a day-long symposium featuring noted scholars discussing the recently concluded Supreme Court term and the important cases coming up.