Colin Kaepernick’s silent protest reminds Americans that calling out injustice is more glorious than scoring touchdowns.
Purging prejudice from the pews will move America closer toward a long overdue racial reconciliation.
The U.S. Department of Justice’s report on Baltimore chronicles yet another police department that routinely abused its power and violated the civil rights of African Americans.
Courts have overturned several state-level voter suppression laws, but the cases should never have been necessary in the first place.
Much of the United States’ policy support is currently reserved for tribal members living on reservations, leaving Native Americans who live in urban areas without much recourse.
Practical policy reforms—not just more conversation—are needed to address the recent violence between police and the African American community.
For political leaders to find the humanity and will to do the right thing, Americans must recognize that gun violence is an issue that affects everyone.
While racial gaps in the U.S. income cost are old news, revitalized versions of these statistics are no less significant for the nation’s economic recovery.
The lack of diversity in newsrooms not only hurts our understanding of history—it harms our country.
Muhammad Ali stood 6 feet 3 inches with a 78-inch reach—but that is only the tale of the tape. In truth, his reach was immeasurable.
A recent “Race and Beyond” column about Pat Buchanan got the attention of readers from all corners of the Internet, and many of the responses, while negative, are nonetheless eye-opening.
Syndicated columnist Pat Buchanan is pushing an outdated vision of America—one that fails to take into account the many contributions of people of color, immigrants, and LGBT people.
Virginia should be commended for restoring voting rights to 210,000 felons who have lawfully served their time.
Police behavior in American cities such as Chicago should no longer come as a surprise.