A big decrease in the incarceration rate of Black adults may lead to parity in the near future.
Historically, Indigenous and Black folks have been turned against each other by colonizers and enslavers. Now, communities are learning from one another and finding solidarity in efforts to reclaim stolen lands.
Organizers are tackling climate displacement from all angles—advocating for climate-displaced people, providing them with resources, and making their communities more climate-resilient.
Colonization, through genocide, land theft, and the imposition of private property, has dispossessed Indigenous and Black peoples of their homelands across the continents for generations.
Attorney Sia Henry shares a wrenching personal experience highlighting the challenges of operating in world where prison abolition is not yet a reality.
Achieving disability rights paves the way for greater equity and inclusion.
To address the problems of our “surprisingly impoverished democracy” in the midterm elections, Liz Theoharis argues that policymakers would have to take seriously the realities of tens of millions of poor and low-income people.
“The Future Is Disabled” by Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha moves much-needed conversations on disability and mutual aid into the spotlight while pushing readers to confront their preconceived ideas about who belongs in the future.
Their success is changing the perception of Aboriginal communities from “fish thieves” to leaders in regional development.
By centering feminism on gender alone and conveniently sidelining the impact of whiteness, class, culture, imperialism, and religion on gender parity, white women have co-opted the feminist space. It’s time to change this.
Inspiring stories about our past can open portals to the world that awaits us and help us dream what a world with reparations looks like.
Insecurity and powerlessness are the norm for immigrants navigating the U.S.’s immigration system—even when they are married to a U.S. citizen.
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis sent nearly 50 migrants from Texas to Martha’s Vineyard with no warning. Instead of being shunned, the migrants were welcomed and supported.
Thanks to digitization, a fragile Tlingit ceremonial garment is once again teaching traditional weaving techniques.
How the queen and her reign is remembered depends on where the remembering is taking place—and by whom.