Along with a broad swath of Republican voters—plus Dennis Rodman—America's racists are getting on board the Trump bandwagon.
The police shooting of two young men of color this week shows that even as more Americans consider race to be the biggest issue facing the country and citizens are increasingly attuned to how cops target minorities, little has changed at the local level.
We caught up with some of the black attendees at Otakon, Baltimore's anime convention, to learn about why anime resonated with them and why there aren't more black characters.
There was a time when I vowed to never bring another black child into this world. "For what?" I thought. "To be beaten, to be caged, to be taught to hate himself and everyone who shares the same skin as him?"
If you hold the budget to the standards of the UK government's own equality legislation, it looks like discrimination.
Bora Kim is raising questions of race, masculinity, and the importance of teenage girls' taste.
One of America's sharpest cultural commentators delivers a rich, abrasive meditation on the existential quandaries of modern American negro life.
In the new Marvel film, the hero's central power isn't shrinking. It's whiteness.
Despite its aesthetic flaws, the recently published "sequel" to To Kill a Mockingbird feels right at home in our turbulent racial times.
Christelle de Castro, a New York-based photographer and art director, was there one year ago after Eric Garner's killing, when the people hit the streets in protest.
In their fifth season, the duo deploy their brand of incisive, racially deft comedy with anger translators, trigger-happy cops, and a magical land called "Negrotown" where "you can wear your hoodie and not get shot."
The haphazard patchwork of state and local gun laws exacerbates the tragic, everyday violence that has disproportionately devastated minority communities in the US.
There weren't any major gaffes, but podcast interviews tend to be weird and rudderless, and this one was no disappointment.
Rachel Dolezal's story keeps getting more complex and disheartening as the days roll on.
Her statement says that "challenging the construct of race is at the core of evolving human consciousness."
"I'm not sure why you're upset," said one teacher, after I was called a "chink." "You're basically white."
There's an awful lot to unpack here.
A growing number of radical young black people do not feel represented by Britain's "white supremacist" politics.
Nearly all of the presidential contenders agree that the criminal justice system needs to be reformed. But no one wants to talk about cops.
Comic series 'The Wicked + The Divine' features ancient gods reborn into modern-day England.
We've got five different skin tones to choose from with the new emoji keyboard—but when you start playing the representation game, you're always going to leave someone out.
Apart from keeping police, journos and Twitter trolls busy, was there any point to the rallies and counter-rallies? And does either side consider the weekend actions a success?
The rising star shares the personal struggles she went through in becoming an LGBT icon in the New York art world.
We talked to Rahman about the idea of reverse racism, Charlie Hebdo, and the place of politics in stand-up.