Even amid violent threats and intimidation, black legislators have achieved historic gains toward equality and provided hope for all Americans.
Suppression: A Common Thread in American Democracy
How Medicaid Cuts Would Hurt People of Color: A State-by-State Breakdown
Substance Use Disorder Is a Public Health Issue, Not a Criminal Justice Issue
Five Truths About Voter Suppression
There Is a Supply of Diverse Workers in Tech, So Why Is Silicon Valley So Lacking in Diversity?
Michele and Igor sit down with comedian and author Baratunde Thurston to develop a better understanding of how social media forces its users to sell their identities to advertisers.
States, teacher preparation programs, and alternative certification programs are taking steps to build a more diverse and selective pool of educators.
New Census Data Show Household Incomes Are Rising Again, But Share Going to Middle Class Is at Record Low
Too many families are being left behind as a record-high share of income goes to the top.
The faith community has a moral imperative to condemn hate.
CAP’s geographic study of child care markets finds that approximately half of Americans across 22 states live in areas with an undersupply of child care options.
The Center for American Progress and Progress 2050 recently hosted a conversation on the importance of black media and uplifting the voices of black journalists during the Trump administration.
CAP staff discuss their personal experiences living in Charlottesville and attending UVA, the deep-rooted racism of the city, and what it looks like to create community in a hostile environment.
Efforts to repeal the ACA would have made women of color more vulnerable as they sought to protect their health and provide for their families.
Black media and journalists speak truth to power and expose injustice.
Michele and Igor talk with Vanita Gupta, current president and CEO of the Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights, about the Department of Justice's recent announcements under the Trump administration.
The Trump administration is diverting federal anti-discrimination resources to attack affirmative action and reverse the nation’s progress toward educational equity.
This week on the podcast, Janaye Ingram and Alencia Johnson discuss the role of black women in the resistance movement.
Recognizing and reconciling individual biases, as well as conducting meaningful conversations about empowering black women and leveraging that power, will ensure that the United States is fairer and more prosperous for all.
On Black Women’s Equal Pay Day, let’s discuss how black women are doing in the labor market.