March/April 2010 Edition
- Blown Opportunities
- Subsidies for ‘Free’ Golf Carts?
- ‘Green’ Students Clean Fridges, Check Tires
- Constitutional Convention Won’t Fix Michigan’s Problems (Michigan Capitol Confidential)
- State Politicos Skip Tea Party
- The Refuge
- Stimulus Boosts Bus Transit
- Public Fares Don’t Cover Costs
- Are Bus Fares Fair?
- Lawmakers Tackle Film Credit Transparency
- Roger Redux: Michael Moore’s Contradictions Are Old News
- Michael Moore and Subsidies: A Love-Hate Story
- Legislators Slam Potential Savings at Secretary of State
- Axed State Agency Mysteriously Operational
- The Michigan Zombie Child Care Council
- Did You Know?
- Who Are Your Lawmakers?
- I'm Just a Bill
Civil asset forfeiture is a legal process that allows the police to seize and sell a citizen's private property, even if no crime has been charged against the owner of that property. Several states have recently reformed their civil asset forfeiture laws, and Eric Holder, the U.S. Attorney General, has called for improving federal laws pertaining to this practice.