At least a dozen White House figures have ties to racist and anti-immigrant groups. But there’s a long history of this.
The Minneapolis Police Department’s long and bigoted legacy.
Officials accuse the president of stoking xenophobia and violence against Asian-Americans.
Co-published by Newsweek
A Latinx novelist challenged Georgia Southern University students to think about their whiteness. They did, and the results were not pretty.
Studies Weekly found hundreds of instances of racial bias and inaccuracies within its teaching materials, which are used in several states.
Among other criticisms, the African American Acceleration task force noted Fresno Unified’s suspension rates for black students — which are twice that of other groups and rising.
Co-published by Law at the Margins
An informal grassroots network is helping migrants confront their uncertain immigration status in the U.S.
Co-published by International Business Times
Before Stephen Miller, who is said to be an architect of Trump’s zero-tolerance border policy, began espousing far-right views as a teenager, his family belonged to Santa Monica’s progressive Temple Beth Shir Shalom.
Co-published by The Daily Beast
Will an Orange County high school drive Old Dixie down and replace its Confederate-soldier mascot of 50 years?
Co-published by Fast Company
Ed Leibowitz talks about the mainstreaming of white supremacist ideologies with Professor Brian Levin, director of the Center for the Study of Hate and Extremism.
A continuing series on hate and extremism in California and the nation.
Co-published by Newsweek.
On election night last November, Nathan Damigo, a 30-year-old white nationalist and student at California State University, Stanislaus, met up with friends in the Northern California city of Folsom. As they bounced from bar to bar, it became clear that Donald Trump was outperforming most polls.
A new series exploring how, despite California’s resistance to Donald Trump, white nationalism and extremism are alive and well in the nation’s most diverse state.
Greg Keller’s play is set in 1992, and opens on a subway traveling north from Manhattan to the Bronx. Steve (Josh Zuckerman), middle-class and white, is reading War of the Worlds, and intent on ignoring the obstreperous behavior of a lanky black man, distinctly non-middle-class, who seems to be eyeing him from across the aisle.