Huffington Post - Never in my (now considerable) lifetime has the American electorate been as dissatisfied as it is today with the major parties’ apparent presidential nominees. Indeed, there is an argument that never in American history has the electorate been this unhappy with the choices it confronts.
“A rezoning was certainly necessary, because the current zoning was treating the neighborhood as an industrial neighborhood,” said Stewart Sterk, director at the Center for Real Estate Law and Policy at the Cardozo School of Law. “The question wasn’t whether to rezone—it was how to rezone.”
Federal News Radio/Federal Drive - For federal agencies, social media has long been a normal part of daily communications. What they actually do with social media is not precisely what they promised, which was feedback from the public and a back-and-forth dialogue over rule-making.
New York Daily News - The Walk for a Window next Sunday across the Brooklyn Bridge is in support of survivors of child sex abuse, but just as important, it is a turning point in the emerging global civil rights movement for children.
“It doesn’t pass the smell test,” said Edward Zelinsky, a pension expert at Cardozo Law School in New York City. “Even if the absolute dollars are low” – legislators make up a tiny percentage of the 290,000 workers enrolled in KPERS – “this is a signal to a deeper kind of problem that the system is stacked. … If it weren’t wrong, why would they have to make it so obscure?”
May 27, 2016 - In the wake of Hulk Hogan's successful suit against Gawker Media, which was financed in part by billionaire tech entrepreneur Peter Thiel, professor Anthony Sebok wrote in an opinion piece for the New York Times that "there is no reason, other than irrational prejudice," to prohibit third-party litigation financing.