Pulling Muslim kids out of class and accusing them of sympathizing with the Islamic State is the quickest way to go about othering an entire generation because of their religion.
"People won't leave their houses because they are afraid of snipers."
Then Noisey follows rapper Allan Kingdom out into the Southern California wilderness to see where the musician finds inspiration.
How many more killings in Europe until they stop making the front page of the newspapers, until spectacularized violence becomes as unspectacular as a car accident?
The aftermath of the Brussels attacks has not been flattering for local law enforcement.
We went to Dhaka, where secular bloggers, writers, and publishers are being targeted with brutal methods aimed at suppressing free speech.
A week that was clouded by tragic terrorism in Europe shouldn't distract us from the ongoing, almost daily terror of mass gun violence in America.
If we all get super scared of the Islamic State, can we make it go away?
Contrary to popular opinion, radicalization does not primarily happen in European mosques and Muslim centers but instead in prisons overcrowded with young Muslim men.
While Brussels was on lockdown yesterday morning, Molenbeek was not. The market on the Hertogin van de Brabantplein was filled with shouting salesmen. "I have to make a living; that attack has already happened now," said a Flemish baker.
Donald Trump promised to control the border and embraced torture (again), Hillary Clinton vowed to take on jihadists, and Ted Cruz freaked out about "radical Islam."
We got in touch with VICE's European offices to find out whether young people in their countries have grown desensitized to terrorism or whether today's events are yet another reason to be frightened.
A conversation with the authors behind a new book about the covert "extraordinary rendition" system operated by the United States in the years after the September 11 attacks.
Three blasts hit the Belgium capital this morning, killing at least 30 and wounding well over 200.
Read this short story about a bomb maker from Karan Mahajan's darkly incisive novel The Association of Small Bombs, out March 22.
Emad El-Sayed, the 24-year-old who's facing deportation after he threatened to kill Donald Trump on Facebook, isn't the first case of social media screwing with immigration status.
After the San Bernardino shootings and the tragic terrorist attacks in Paris, I asked some of my friends, who have dabbled in extremism, what the draw is for so many young muslims.
Under France's state of emergency, police have the right to search your house if they believe you've been in touch with someone who might be a threat to national safety. That's what happened to Bruno.
The economy of towns and villages around the Faslane nuclear base rely on weapons of mass destruction that could kill us all.
Nine years after promising to shutter the place if elected, the president sent Congress a plan that will probably go nowhere.
Teachers and nurses are being turned into part-time spies with the bare minimum of "training."
The crowd who saw Jesse Hughes and Josh Homme play in Paris last night describe an emotional night of music, defiance, and love.
Gianna Toboni reports from France after the horrific ISIS attacks in Paris to see how the tragedy has influenced global refugee policies and changed the fight against terrorism.
We spoke with the director and the late journalist's friends and family about the new documentary and James Foley's legacy.