When the Westgate Mall was attacked by a terrorist group that aggressively recruits young men, one Kenyan asked—how can we respond to the pain and vulnerability of our boys before groups like Al-Shabab can reach them?
Lured from Mexico into forced labor at an American factory, Flor Molina’s human trafficking story was typical. What’s remarkable is what she did next.
What can we do to help men like Aaron Alexis, the Navy Yard shooter, find another way to deal with their trauma? The story of Michael Hill suggests that kindness is part of the answer.
The future of corporate responsibility means hearing firsthand from factory workers about their conditions.
The controversial Law of Parties expands the guilt for murder to include accomplices and those who knew the crime was going to occur.
At events known as "Stand Downs," which take place in more than 200 cities and towns across the United States, vets from all walks of life gather to support one another.
We think of gold as a sign of prosperity, but the farmers and communities most affected by mining just want their rivers and land back.
In Iraq, Afghanistan, and many other cases, the people protested and got war anyway. Why—at least, so far—has the story played out differently with Syria?
Many of the legal and diplomatic processes that led to peace in other times of conflict haven't even been tried yet in Syria.
Remember the last time we were told military strikes were needed because a Middle Eastern despot had used weapons of mass destruction?
We all know our stuff doesn't grow on store shelves. Here's how we can rehumanize our relationship with our things—and the people who make them.