“We all just left class. As soon as 11:00 came, we stood up and walked out of class. Together as one.”
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“For some, racial inequality and fear are raw realities every day, and anything inspiring in American history rings false and remote. For others, the call to reflect on injustice feels like a personal accusation. But we are caught in this history together.”
Quite often it is our darker side that illuminates the best part of us, that brings us to where we need to be.
In St. Paul, Minnesota, artist Seitu Jones wanted to start a community-wide conversation about food access and food justice—and where better to talk than over a good meal?
More than 40 percent of Palestinian males have spent time in Israeli prisons. The schools that operate within are increasingly important.
Grassroots action has backed down the city’s aggressive water shutoffs.
"This is not a film about oppression," said Food Chains executive producer Eva Longoria. "It's actually about transformation."
The cities of Vancouver and Burnaby, as well as First Nations, have all sued the pipeline company Kinder Morgan, which wants to extend a pipeline through a mountain in British Columbia.
Conflict Kitchen serves up food from countries in conflict with the United States—and its customers think it's worth defending.
Check out #MyHungerGames—the latest installment of fan activism that gets young people talking about real-life inequality.
There’s no time to waste when it comes to acting on climate change. The world’s most forward-thinking cities are curbing carbon and building for a sustainable future, now.
From the Deep South to the West Coast, these entrepreneurs are making sure jobs and dollars grow—and stay—in places hardest hit by hurricanes, poverty, and gentrification.