In President Biden's significant speech to the Buffalo community in anguish following the rampage by a white supremacist, he was forthright about the "poison...running through our body politic" and called out those who profit from it.
The Supreme Court majority's questions during oral arguments about the Mississippi abortion law suggest a dangerous precedent extending beyond abortion.
Despite the apparent progress toward diversity in Hollywood, a new report finds it's the least diverse industry in the US. What are the implications? Please read on...
The extraordinary Heather McGhee, author of a new book, The Sum of Us, describes how racism hurts white people as well as Black Americans, and how we can work to change the dynamic for the good of us all.
There's no doubt that we Americans need to know more about Black history. There's also no doubt that even as we recognize the need to root out white supremacy and institutional racism in all its manifestations, more and more white Americans have become aware of the racial injustices that continue to mar our country as we seek to live up to our ideals. But is a "celebration of Black History Month" a meaningful contribution to that moral imperative? Ernest Owens, a journalist in Philadelphia, thinks not.
This article by Doug Glanville, whom I've written about before, appeared in The Undefeated on June 29, 2020. I always find Doug's writing and thinking compelling and worthwhile. Here, he demonstrates a subtlety in written language that has significant impact.