Current events in Asia echo the days of British rule.
For Noah Feldman's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
The Supreme Court takes a big step toward an absolute view of free speech by allowing the registration of a "scandalous" clothing line name.
The WikiLeaks founder's arrest amplifies a vital free-speech conversation.
The summary of the Mueller report shows the president's campaign didn't close the loop as Russians tried to manipulate the election.
A federal rule requiring fairness on broadcast TV is gone, and that's probably for the better.
It's hard to argue that the Chinese telecommunications company has a constitutional right to U.S. government contracts.
The global walkout by Google workers, a response to Alphabet Inc.'s reported protection of executives accused of sexual misconduct, may be a harbinger of something new in employer-employee relations: empowered workers' moral-political protest directed as much against the general culture as against management. Although the ...
We need to remember that a free press preserves democracy mostly by allowing for the expression of alternative points of view.
A key feature of a nonprincipled, fast-alternating foreign policy is that no one knows exactly what you are going to do next.
The period of term-limited presidents corresponded with unprecedented growth. Now Xi Jinping is changing the rules