• 8.24.15

      Brooklyn's Laundromats Are in Limbo

      “The people who have moved to this neighborhood, they have the money—they think they’re getting the best quality ‘cause they’re paying $5.50 a shirt."

    • 8.20.15

      Cuba’s Communist Computer Clubs for Children

      The “Joven Clubs” are where kids can learn to use computers.

    • 8.20.15

      How to Make a Magazine in Cuba

      ​Henry Constantin Ferreiro and graphic designer Sol Garcia Basalt create this illegal bimonthly magazine out of Ferreiro’s small apartment in Camaguey, Cuba.

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    • 8.17.15

      In Photos: Earthquakes in Oklahoma

      With 585 noticeable earthquakes in 2014, and 2015 set to top that record this month, Oklahoma is now the most seismically active US state.

    • 8.16.15

      In Photos: Voting Rights in North Carolina

      In the weeks leading-up to 50th Anniversary of the Voting Rights Act this month, civil rights activists in North Carolina were in the thick of a landmark trial challenging a state law that rolled back a key part of that Act.

    • 8.13.15

      In Photos: Kentucky as LGBT Medical Education Progresses

      In Kentucky, the University of Louisville School of Medicine is planning to pilot the first full-year curriculum for treating LGBT patients in the country.

    • 8.13.15

      In Photos: Jerusalem In the Wake of the LGBT Pride Murder

      A fatal stabbing spree by an ultra-Orthodox man at Jerusalem’s LGBT pride march on July 30 shocked the city, Israel, and the world. VICE News reports on the demonstrations and tension following this event.

    • 8.11.15

      In the Dominican Republic, Haitian Citizens Are Left Stateless

      ​Photographer Chris Gregory discusses his experience covering the deportation of citizens of Haitian descent after a Dominican Supreme Court ruling rendered an estimated half-million people essentially stateless. ​

    • 8.11.15

      In Photos: California Farmers Versus the Delta Smelt

      California farmers have been cut off from surface water supplies amidst a historic drought, in part because state and federal agencies say the river water is needed to protect the habitat of an endangered fish.