Kentucky’s Berea College closed due to the coronavirus pandemic, but it’s not stopping the work of supporting students.
As the coronavirus spreads anxiety and panic across the globe, people are finding ways to share information and support each other.
Some inmates are doing the chicken dance in the Pierce County Jail in Washington. They’re standing in a circle, so as they lift their arms to flap their wings, they
A coming wave of Baby Boomer retirements threatens the survival of many small businesses. This initiative is making employee-ownership a more viable option.
Obtaining medically accurate information about abortion can be difficult yet dire for pregnant people desperate for answers.
The Freedom Songbook workshop was designed to provide a creative safe space for survivors, and prevent isolation and other PTSD-related issues permeating Black communities.
For disabled people, getting around Seattle is a constant challenge. This app wants to make it easier and safer.
The Detroit Blk Gurls Do Tarot Facebook group empowers women in traditional spiritualities.
With help from a business incubator, Tyrone Poole created a platform to help people on low incomes find housing.
It’s found more than 5,000 racist, sexist, and Islamophobic Facebook posts and comments by law enforcement.
Director Tamara Shogaolu shares stories that don’t usually make the news in a way that makes it literally impossible to look away.
This organization offers a free toolkit for anyone wanting to host a family or community dinner.
The decline is happening across the country, and it’s about more than just contraceptives.
Teaching inclusivity and diversity to kids is important—but especially where LGBTQ role models are less visible.
“More and more artists started moving in, and we ended with the crazy, amazing mix of people in town.”
A tiny house program in Detroit helps people avoid homelessness, and get a head start on building equity.
A youth program in Orlando, Florida, wants to decrease high school dropouts, juvenile arrests, and teen births. And it’s working.
A coding school that grew out of the 2015 refugee crisis in Germany is helping women and people of color prepare for jobs in technology.
An early experiment at a city landfill showed how algae and sunlight can repair environmental damage.
Portland is directing grants to weed shop owners in communities disproportionately affected by the war on drugs.
In Louisville, the group is purchasing vacant homes for low-income families to promote stability in the community and fight gentrification.
Despite their vulnerability to climate change, people with disabilities often are omitted from relevant policy making.
Walking a mile in someone else’s shoes is more than just a phrase for people working at the intersection of psychology and technology.