On tonight's episode of PAYDAY, VICE heads to Baltimore to see how a stunt bike rider, an illegal tattoo artist, a hookah business owner, and a photographer spend and save their money.
In our new Donald Trump reality, black radicals will not react as they did in the 1960s and 70s, when Fidel Castro welcomed some fugitives to his shores.
Ninety percent of the 10,000 teachers, administrators, and counselors who responded to the survey reported that the election has had a "negative impact" on students.
The 22-year-old was granted the right to act as his own attorney in his upcoming federal trial on hate crimes charges.
We met up with the outspoken political comedian, whose current red-state tour is at the nexus of laughter, anxiety, and Trump jokes.
I know the church isn't racist. I know the people there are wonderful in 1,000 different ways. But I also know I can't deal with the fact that so many proudly supported Donald Trump.
History suggests African Americans—and black men, in particular—may be relegated to a modern three-fifths compromise, one in which neither Black Lives nor Black Votes Really Matter.
The mass of people searching for the domestic hate group is right up there with the number of searches for the internet's longtime traffic barometer, Kim Kardashian.
Minnesota police officer Jeronimo Yanez shot the 32-year-old black cafeteria worker in July before Castile's then girlfriend streamed the graphic aftermath on Facebook.
A white guy endorsed by KKK affiliates becoming president is scary, but not unprecedented in American history.
We caught up with first-time playwright Cyrus Aaron about his stellar debut, 'Someday,' which explores what it's like to live under the shadow of racism in America.
Ifill was the first African American woman to host a major political talk show, breaking race and gender barriers in newscasting.
Since Trump won on Wednesday, white students in schools across the nation have spewed hate at people of color, the LGBTQ community, and immigrants.
Some people of color see a familiar double standard at work in North Dakota.
Paul Beatty's Man Booker–winning novel The Sellout is part of a new wave of very funny, very serious literary works.
In the latest edition of the Crusader, the national director of the Knights of the Ku Klux Klan penned a letter of support for the Republican nominee, praising his brand of nationalism.
Facebook's self-service advertising portal allows advertisers to exclude certain users from seeing the ad based on "ethnic affinities."
Desus and Mero end the week with a hot take on the retired NBA star's new TNT show, The Race Card.
Two Temple University Hospital surgeons believe that more gunshot victims would survive if they're given a less invasive treatment in the ambulance and plan to test this hypothesis out on patients in Philadelphia.
A local civil rights official wants the feds to investigate the incident allegedly perpetrated by multiple white students.
The grotesque comedy about an undergrad who binges on "tanning pills" to win a minority scholarship turns 30 today.
In the new book Truevine, journalist Beth Macy details their mother's three-decade quest to get her boys back.
We sat down with the director to chat about his fantastic new coming-of-age drama about a boy grappling with his identity and sexuality in a rough Miami neighborhood.
Cops in San Francisco aren't getting the same level of scrutiny as in cities like Baltimore and Ferguson. Is a bit of federal criticism really going to change anything?