Am I man enough? Am I powerful enough? Men put their bodies at risk to cover up pain, fear, and vulnerability.
Here’s what they don’t teach: When the blind-deaf visionary learned that poor people were more likely to be blind than others, she set off down a pacifist, socialist path that broke the boundaries of her time—and continues to challenge ours today.
From the Current Issue
In this collection of watercolor illustrations, a comics artist illustrates her journey through grief after the sudden death of her first child.
As a Syrian family seeks safety in Texas, some voice outrage against the “Islamization” of America. This Sunday, I attended church services in Dallas where I found a commitment to live out the welcoming, compassionate side of Christianity.
Under pressure from students and community members, Northwestern University and University of Denver take the first steps towards righting historic wrongs.
In 1997, he asked: "Who could have thought we would ever be an example, except of awfulness; who could ever have thought we would be held up as a model to the rest of the world?" Today, South Africa's healing process is a beacon of hope for the United States.
Quite often it is our darker side that illuminates the best part of us, that brings us to where we need to be.
Conflict Kitchen serves up food from countries in conflict with the United States—and its customers think it's worth defending.
When a group of volunteers walked the streets of Chicago's east side, they learned that gun violence was not the only problem plaguing their neighborhood.
The Nonviolence Handbook teaches that when we exhibit patience and refrain from criticizing others harshly, we're building nonviolent potential.
Rachel Corrie was killed in 2003, but her passion for peace lives on in her writings.
On the heels of pot legalization in Washington and Colorado, the movement for less punitive drug policy is coalescing at every level. Its new leaders could come from the very countries that have suffered the most.
Those in Mandela's circle were united in their compassion for the architects of the Apartheid system.