Some states are using regulatory approaches to ensure the accountability of law enforcement officials.
The Trump Administration’s ill-advised “law and order” approach to policing should be eschewed in favor of procedural justice.
Existing rules can help ensure police use best practices for interacting with those who have special needs.
Technology can help address the dearth of data surrounding police use of force.
A number of Supreme Court doctrines make it difficult for citizens to sue police officers and their government employers.
An agency modeled after the federal transportation safety board could promote safety for the public and police.
More agencies are embracing a new kind of review focused on preventing future errors, rather than placing blame.
The legal standard governing police force provides inadequate guidance to police officers and the courts.
Scholars, activists, and other criminal justice experts address possible legal responses to excessive police force.
Despite the breadth of the Department of Educations’s debt-cancellation powers, it has failed to employ its powers to their fullest extent.
The Regulatory Review celebrates the end of 2016 by recapping our series from the past year.
No rubric exists to decide how to navigate the use of automation in the administrative state, but society can make informed choices.