The Supreme Court takes a big step toward an absolute view of free speech by allowing the registration of a "scandalous" clothing line name.
For Noah Feldman's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
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
Japan and South Korea are wrangling again over an apology for "comfort women." That tells us something about international law.