One year into a racial pandemic within a viral one, the gaps in our collective knowledge are still startling.
Black and brown people’s defiance is not the problem. Our compliance is not the solution.
Last year, Black women called upon themselves, made themselves heard, and shared their political talents and minds.
When have Americans been willing to admit who we are?
Democrats need elected officials to do what Trump never did: Accept responsibility. Absorb criticism. Come back and campaign better.
There is a divide in America between the souls of injustice and justice.
Trump’s Republican Party must subtract votes in order to survive.
Trump and his supporters are defending an America where white men can rule and brutalize without consequence.
Donald Trump has revealed the depths of the country’s prejudice—and has inadvertently forced a reckoning.
“We do not want our freedom gradually,” John Lewis said, “but we want to be free now!”
To be black and conscious of anti-black racism is to stare into the mirror of your own extinction.
Americans don’t see me, or Ahmaud Arbery, running down the road—they see their fear.
The pandemic has brought the latest battle in the long American war over communal well-being.
New data from 29 states confirm the extent of the racial disparities.
The pandemic seems to be hitting people of color the hardest.
The coronavirus is infecting and killing Americans of all races. But there’s little public data on whether the virus is having a disproportionate impact on some communities.
Sanders is losing to Biden because America is excluding young voters, persistently and systemically.
If centrists can’t move past their doctrine and recognize when their candidates are unelectable, then how will Democrats ever beat Trump?
Some Democrats are afraid of nominating a progressive, but a moderate may be more likely to ensure Trump’s reelection.
No one’s paying much attention to one chunk of the electorate that could prove decisive in 2020.