In this episode, VICE heads to the remote Neskantaga First Nation in Northern Ontario where after 20 years under a boil water advisory, they have slipped down the federal government's priority list for safe drinking water from four to 19.
Photographer Joseph Maida's new book examines the way global society interprets gender, fantasy, and the ways identity is performed.
A veteran Brooklyn cop and prosecutor explains why so many Americans are behind bars, and what needs to be done to change that.
Photographer Zora J. Murff's Corrections chronicles the impact that constant monitoring has on the development of young offenders who have avoided incarceration, but are under probation and surveillance.
When it comes to prisons, the US favors quantity over quality. We lock up millions and then release them ill-equipped to reenter society, hampered by debt from prison fees, and barred from certain forms of government assistance.
The problems here are like a case study for higher education.
As one human rights lawyer put it, "letting people go for a walk does not resolve the fundamental problems caused by indefinitely warehousing them on a tiny remote island."
With Australia kicking out large numbers of lawbreaking kiwis, we look at how they deal with offending expats over the ditch.
New research says 30 percent of 911 dials are accidental.
We spoke with some of the filmmakers and NASA designers who made the film's futuristic spaceship, Hermes, one of the biggest things keeping the movie from being realistic—for now.
The controversial Libertarian Senate candidate explains his pagan views, and admits he got himself into trouble by sacrificing that goat.
2b2t is billed as the largest, longest-running unaltered server in the game, a fantastical world of full possibility and horror, equal parts Rivendell and Mordor.
For many reasons—money, jealousy, or even a way out of an abusive relationship—poison has remained an effective weapon for women throughout history.
The most populous state in the US will allow terminally ill patients to legally end their lives.
For a week or so, Ward was a true internet icon, with over 50,000 people tuning into a livestream of his flute recital. But what happens when the buzz starts to die?
The shroud of secrecy surrounding Obama's 12-country trade deal won't be removed for quite some time.
At least nine people have died and thousands of rescue workers have been deployed to help residents escape areas that are underwater and cut off by washed-out roads.
Melody is protected—sound itself is not.
What it's like to live with an incurable eye disease that will eventually make you go blind.
MAK Fellowship recipients restage Adolf Loos's European Bar in an LA garage.
Blizzard's RTS title has slipped from the headlines as MOBAs have become dominant in the eSports scene.
Size Five's summertime heist-sim has me recalling Robert De Niro's criminal code in Heat—drop everything, or die.
We spoke to Montreal photographer Yannick Fornacciari about his latest series.
The first installment of John Doran's new column for VICE.