Marking the 400-year African American struggle to survive and to be free of racism
The assault rifle has enabled racists to act alone.
The president says he loves America, but he has shattered it in two.
President Trump’s tirade against four minority congresswomen prompts the question: Whom does he consider to be American?
Power comes before freedom, not the other way around.
Americans who oppose reparations care more about responding to political expediency than about the emergency of inequality.
The billionaire didn’t just pay off graduates’ debts; he offered an invaluable lesson about the real nature of individual success.
The racial fears motivating white-nationalist killers are more widely shared than mainstream Americans would prefer to admit.
If he won’t step down, the governor will need this anti-racist syllabus.
In insulting certain countries, Trump revealed the hierarchy he imposes on the world.
Any politician who is overfunding law and order, border security, and wars on terror—and underfunding medical research—is not keeping us safe.
The denial of climate change and the denial of racism rest on the same foundation: an attack on observable reality.
In 1858, Abraham Lincoln warned that America could not remain “half slave and half free.” Today, the country remains divided by racism—and the threat is as existential as it was before the Civil War.
Political moderates who counsel against confrontation and warn of incivility would abandon the tools that have changed America for the better.
Communities of color are actually disproportionately likely to report crimes—it’s police themselves who have maintained a corrosive culture of silence.
They’re both blamed for predisposing their members to violent acts, but they’ve sparked radically different public-policy responses.