I spent the 14th anniversary of 9/11 asking kids born around the time of the attacks what they think about the day we will never forget.
A long New Yorker profile offers us a glimpse into the world of the man who shot unarmed teenager Michael Brown this time last year. The former cop now styles himself something of a tragic figure.
It quickly became clear to me how much racial prejudice Gypsies and travelers are forced to endure in Britain.
I sought a deeper meaning for my life, outside of the mundane existence of my working-class neighborhood struggle. Rather than succumb to the doldrums of comfort, I wanted to matter.
The horrific murders are tragic, but they're not surprising. You could even say they're just the latest in South Carolina's long history of violence and hate.
"People think that if they associate with someone different, like me, everyone around them will think that they're different too."
Following a bizarre internal investigation, the South Florida cops are under fire from all sides.
Why do we regularly see videos of British women being racist? Why do they seem to make it into the news cycle rather than incidents of public male-perpetrated racism?
Brooklyn Muslims were arrested last month under suspicion of wanting to join the Islamic State. But what, exactly, did they do to end up behind bars?
For a lot of American Muslims, conversations with their kids about the perils of interacting with police or security officers came up in the wake of 9/11—and have resurfaced after the murders in Chapel Hill.
This was a rough year for minorities. If you're not getting shot at, you're probably being called a name or generally harassed for something you have no control over.
His Airness confessed to being prejudiced against white people in his new book. He recounts a story where a girl called him the "N-word" and threw a soda at him, which lead him to hate all white people when he was in high school.
The food industry employs 10 percent of the American workforce, and many restaurants are breaking anti-discrimination laws by requiring applicants to submit head shots—which means, if you're ugly, you might not get hired.
Being ginger, I've had to fight my way out of baying throngs of murderous persecutors more times than I'd like to remember. So when I found out that artist Anthea Pokroy's first solo exhibition was called 'I collect gingers,' I knew I'd finally found some…
What's more, we're hardwired to identify them as such. And it's all about testosterone.
I called Matt Wells from Human Rights Watch to speak about the organization's recent report that President Gbagbo forces are perpetuating an endless cycle of violence in Cote D'Ivoire.