The Borders Issue 2019
Municipal Borders Have a Huge Impact on Millions of People’s Daily Lives. Here Are a Few of America’s Starkest.
Piedmont, California; Grosse Pointe, Michigan; and Roxbury, Massachusetts, may be separated by thousands of miles, but they've been shaped by the same man-made forces.
A new vanguard of female pastors is fighting for LGBTQ equality, standing up to a church that has long disempowered both women and queer people.
Filipino food is gaining worldwide popularity. But as the diaspora grapples with the country's multicultural history, the cuisine's identity is yet to be established.
With Illusions, photographer Namsa Leuba hopes to reverse Paul Gauguin's limited view of Polynesian femininity.
Though immigrants come from a variety of backgrounds, there are certain stressors that U.S.-born children of immigrants have in common.
Military service, once the surest path to citizenship, is increasingly fraught with confusion and legal hurdles for the foreign-born.
In a world where many movies and TV shows are available on demand, studios and streaming services still go to great lengths to accommodate government censorship—and citizens will go further to sneak past them.
Many of the state’s Indigenous residents live or depend upon its border towns where they have long come to work and trade. But they exist against a backdrop of racism, poverty, murder, police violence, and preventable deaths.
Luke Archer's project aims to document Gibraltar’s unique heritage and the challenges it may face if it leaves the EU.
Countries throughout the South Pacific may have their borders erased by rising sea levels within the next 10 years. But Shimizu, a Japanese engineering corporation, is working on designs for underwater and floating cities to accommodate people.