Schools are doing annoying, tragic, discriminatory stuff all the time. If you don’t like it, there are ways to get them to listen.
Look out for volunteer opportunities, show love on social media, and show up to town halls to sing the praises of public green space.
Whether you're trying to navigate the system yourself or help improve it for everyone, it's important to know what you're up against.
Attending protests and reading anti-racism books are great first steps, but real power comes from working with other people to make change.
It can be nearly impossible for voters to make informed decisions on increasingly important judicial races. But that’s (slowly) starting to shift.
If you’re fairly new to this topic, it can feel overwhelming—so here are some podcasts, books, and documentaries to start with.
Regardless of your interests, background, or schooling, there are plenty of ways to make improving life in the U.S. your job.
If you've taken nudes, smoked weed, or otherwise been a human being: Your "past" can actually be an asset to your candidacy.
If you want to make life better in your community, look to your city councilmembers, state reps, and school board. Here's a guide to what they do.