After the Zimmerman verdict, it is more obvious than ever that we can no longer ignore the persistence of racial injustice in the United States.
The recent Supreme Court decisions supporting marriage equality underscores the successful alliance that has been forged between the religious community and LGBT advocates.
Institutional racism might be harder to detect than individual bigotry, but its impact is more widespread and lasting.
Shortsighted efforts by self-appointed conservative watchdogs are endangering faith-based social-justice programs.
Extreme views on religious belief—or lack of it—may make for lively theatrics, but they ignore the dynamic complexities of behavior and faith.
As the Supreme Court decides who can say “I do,” finally passing the Employment Non-Discrimination Act is something that Congress must do.
Three months into sequestration, we take a look at how harmful the phased-in cuts have been.
In a pluralistic democracy, government should not be in the business of promoting religion.
Groups offer compassionate, nonjudgmental counseling for women and their families dealing with abortion.
While cards and flowers are fine Mother’s Day gifts, public policies that make life better for moms are the best way to honor all they do.
In the wake of the Boston Marathon bombings, it’s important to keep the facts straight about the complexities of terrorism.
In the wake of last week’s Senate vote against legislation to prevent gun violence, Americans must remember that their efforts to reduce gun violence are a marathon, not a sprint.
Probing and honest conversation is key to fostering real understanding between people.
Despite claims by many conservatives and religious leaders, marriage has not always been a union between one man and one woman but over the years has embraced practices that even most strident marriage traditionalists might abhor.
Progressives should speak out about the commercial targeting of youth instead of shying away from a fight about deregulation and the “nanny state.”