Monday, June 2nd, 2008
The people who get to determine how much New Yorkers have to pay to drive on the state’s toll roads themselves have all their tolls paid for free, for life. Even after they leave office.
Jacob Grier notes that the glory of Miracle Fruit has made the New York Times.
Glen Whitman finds an anti-smoking regulation he can support.
From Cato’s blog: President Bush gets religion with a half year left in his presidency, and Tim Lynch explains to NRO’s Andy McCarthy why that whole “presumption of innocence” thing is pretty important.
David Bernstein has a new law review article on adversarial bias and scientific testimony.
Remember the guy who was arrested and almost lost custody of his kid after inadvertently buying the kid a Mike’s Hard Lemonade? Apparently, the police say they made no mistakes or errors in judgment, and if given the chance, they’d arrest the guy again.
A military tribunal judge was apparently abruptly fired shortly after issuing a ruling unfavorable to the government.