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Posts tagged as “Supreme Court”

WichitaLiberty.TV: Keen Umbehr

In this episode of WichitaLiberty.TV: Keen Umbehr is an attorney from Alma. Besides setting a precedent protecting free speech in the U.S. Supreme Court, he's an advocate for criminal justice reform and a former candidate for governor. View below, or click here to view at YouTube. Episode 118, broadcast May 1, 2016.

Special interests will capture south-central Kansas planning

Special interest groups are likely to co-opt the government planning process started in south-central Kansas as these groups see ways to benefit from the plan. The public choice school of economics and political science has taught us how special interest groups seek favors from government at enormous costs to society, and we will see this at play over the next few years.

In Kansas, planning will be captured by special interests

The government planning process started in south-central Kansas will likely be captured by special interest groups that see ways to benefit from the plan. The public choice school of economics and political science has taught us how special interest groups seek favors from government at enormous costs to society, and we will see this at play again over the next few years.

Kansas and Wichita quick takes: Monday March 26, 2012

Today: Pachyderms to feature talk on sustainable development; PPACAction; The seven rules of bureaucracy; Civil society; One down, 48 to go; Economic freedom in America: The decline, and what it means.

‘Honest services’ law expansion sought

While the U.S. Supreme Court has attempted to limit the application of vague "honest services" statutes, the Obama Administration is working to restore what the Wall Street Journal describes as "essentially unlimited prosecutorial discretion to bring white-collar cases."

Kansas restrictive covenants eased regarding political yard signs

It's common for neighborhoods to have restrictive covenants that prohibit homeowners from placing any signs in their yard, except for signs advertising homes for sale. But a 2008 Kansas law overrides these restrictive covenants to allow for the placement of small political yard signs starting 45 days before an election. Still, residents of covenant neighborhoods may want to observe their neighborhood's restrictions, even though they are not valid.

Kansas restrictive neighborhood covenants don’t apply to political yard signs

It's common for neighborhoods to have restrictive covenants that prohibit homeowners from placing any signs in their yard, except for signs advertising homes for sale. But a 2008 Kansas law overrides these restrictive covenants to allow for the placement of small political yard signs starting 45 days before an election.

Articles of Interest

Kansas liberal Republicans, student rights, greenwashing, historic preservation, Sotamayor.

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