The justice system's growing reliance on artificial intelligence threatens to remove human sensibility from sentencing.
Should departments really be in the business of policing their officers' off-duty behavior?
Can the lengths the law goes to hide institutional actors from public accountability be morally justified?
If the prevalence of racial bias and the demands of law enforcement makes rights violations predictable, are we not then complicit in maintaining the status quo?
Deploying the vocabulary of hate crime legislation might be more important than prosecuting offenders.
The kidnapping and murder of Sarah Everard represents structural violence and is not the unexplainable and unimaginable act it's been made out to be.
Concerns over privacy and the use of police funds may hobble the deployment of new peacekeeping technology.
What might explain the difference in our intuitions regarding the death penalty and life in prison?
Can looting and vandalism ever be considered a justified response to oppression? Does it effectively communicate a message of resistance?
The "law and order" slogan is nothing more than a wish return to the status quo that is fundamentally opposed to the project of racial justice.