Peace and Justice

For Black Women Across the U.S., a 30-Minute Walk Builds Better Health—and Sisterhood
by A. Rochaun Meadows
“I can lace up my sneakers, walk out my front door, and change my entire body.”
The Navajo Nation Launches $20 Million Fund to Help Its Entrepreneurs
by Marisa Demarco
Small businesses could help the struggling Navajo economy deal with the ups and downs of the fossil fuel industry.
The Man Leading the Charge for Trump’s Impeachment
by Fran Korten
Constitutional law expert John Bonifaz is fresh from a victory in Florida to get big money out of local elections. Now he’s working to oust the president from the White House.
Reproductive Freedom Depends on Where You Live. How Does Your City Rank?
by Lornet Turnbull
Cities are playing a crucial role in protecting reproductive rights as federal and state governments grow more restrictive.
This November, Try Something New: Decolonize Your Mind
by Mary Annette Pember
I tend to lie low during Native American History Month and dodge the Moon of Explaining Indians to White People. But not this year.
Americans Are Stressed About the Future. Here’s Why That’s Promising
by Sarah van Gelder
The era of empire, white supremacy, dirty energy, and global capitalism is coming to a close.
The Real Difference Between Men Who Rape and Those Who Don’t
by Robert Jensen
If we can’t talk about patriarchy, then let’s admit we’re giving up on the goal of a world without rape and harassment.
Why We Keep Talking About Racism
by Zenobia Jeffries
Sometimes difficult discussion about race and oppression is a solution in itself.
Trumpism Didn’t Just Lose—Progressives Won
by Chris Winters
It wasn’t just Democrats who won this election, but progressives who didn’t shirk the label.
5 Ways White Parents Can Empower Their Adopted Child of Color to Fight Racism
by Psychology@pepperdine
How to embrace the opportunities and challenges associated with raising a child of another race.
The Incredible Power of a Potluck
by Kevon Paynter
Dinner table gatherings help to build cultural ties and tear down political walls.
How President Lincoln’s Death Launched the American Funeral Industry
by Brian Walsh
This was the first time most Americans saw an embalmed body, and it changed how we mourn the dead.
Giving Kentucky’s Young People a Reason to Stay
by Emma Eisenberg
A voice and the power to solve problems will make progressive young people see their future in conservative and economically struggling Central Appalachia.
During Childbirth, Enduring the Patriarchy Was the Hardest Part
by Rachael Rifkin
After nine months of misogynistic language from doctors and nurses, it’s easy to forget that you’re the decision-maker about your own body.
Preventing Sexual Harassment Begins in Early Childhood
by Megan Hicks, Poco Kernsmith, Joanne Smith-Darden
Sexual abuse is not just a “women’s issue,” and we need to stop treating it as one.