A Chicago cop now faces murder charges—but will anyone hold his colleagues, his superiors, and elected officials accountable for their failures?
Students at Princeton University are protesting the ways it honors the former president, who once threw a civil-rights leader out of the White House.
A century and a half after Reconstruction, fights over voter suppression and police brutality reveal that it remains an unfinished project.
In my “Tragedy of the American Military” article early this year and in many updates since then…
The presidential candidate posted a graphic saying 81 percent of white victims in the U.S. were killed by blacks.
The Republican frontrunner claimed Muslims in New Jersey cheered 9/11, defended the beating of a black protester, and circulated false and racially-charged crime stats. And that was just since Friday.
The president isn’t speaking to his opponents—he’s talking to history.
The financial sector got its bailout with few strings attached, but now an angry public is demanding that it face the long-deferred consequences of its behavior.
Minority college enrollment has skyrocketed, but the black share of the student bodies at top research schools has barely budged in 20 years.
The cash-basis accounting system allows governments to make financial commitments that they won’t be able to fulfill in the future.
In the wake of terrorist attacks, the United States shows the worst of its everyday bigotry.
Mister Rogers, the iconic television host, was a Presbyterian minister—but his show touched people of all faiths.
The real-estate tycoon made his reputation by building glorious structures—so why is he threatening to shutter houses of worship?
A new Brennan Center report on U.S. crime trends rebuts claims of a nationwide crime wave.
The girl-power movement has taken back embroidery—and Clinton’s 2016 campaign is capitalizing on it.
This is the best AP news alert I’ve ever seen: (AP) _ Former U.S. Senate candidate…
New Church rules have exacerbated members' anxieties over the place of same-sex couples and their children in the Latter-day Saint community.
I have not always been in perfect alignment with the policy views of Sen. James Inhofe (R-Snowball). But here…
In the wake of terrorism, the burdens of Islamophobia fall especially hard on students.
Asked how ideas he has endorsed would be different from Nazi enrollment of Jews, the Republican frontrunner simply said, “You tell me.”
One early report suggests hiring has slowed in the cities that changed their policies this year, but it’s probably too early to tell, economists say.
The presidential contender invoked American tradition to explain his ideology at Georgetown University.
The candidate’s remarks on Muslims ought to alarm Americans of every faith.