Amid the Ella Fitzgerald centennial celebrations, few note that she revived her career by consciously ‘whitening’ her vocal style in her nine Songbook albums.
Increasing evidence supports the common sense intuition that when you tie teachers’ hands on maintaining order, bad things will happen to kids.
The religious liberty of people of faith and the rights of LGBT individuals can be protected at the same time. There is no reason protection cannot accommodate all Americans equally.
Roger Severino has a lengthy track record defending civil rights in the Obama administration. But his work on religious liberty bothers trans activists.
The student-run judicial court decided that failing to disclose the cost of free glow sticks was so serious a violation that they handed the win to the man who had lost.
In ‘A Colony in a Nation,’ Chris Hayes asks whether it’s possible to reconcile institutional racism and the need for law and order and finds that identifying problems is easier than identifying solutions.
The readily observable fact that we no longer think politically in terms of unalienable rights is a perfect measure of how much we have abandoned the Founders’ vision.
A nonprofit legal organization has filed a civil rights suit against New York City Public schools for ‘systematic mistreatment of homeschooling families.’
Trans and feminist ideology are fundamentally irreconcilable, which means I hate to break it to you, trendy progressives, but intersectionalism is stillborn.
‘Fences’ is about so much more than merely race relations, for which the critical community mistakenly applauds it to this day.
Arguing that the transgender lobby’s policy preferences are today’s civil rights movement minimizes the difficulties African-American people experienced and misrepresents the issue at large.
A group of prominent African-American church leaders delivered a letter to Hillary Clinton asking her to meet and discuss issues facing the black community.
This week’s Charlotte riots demonstrate the importance of narrative—and the new Museum of African American History can shape that narrative for the better.
Verdun Woods served in a racially segregated military and suffered mid-century anti-black discrimination. Yet he loved his country, and honored its national anthem.
Segregation is not the problem; it’s a symptom. The real problem is that the ability of people from different races, cultures, and experiences to share ideas is breaking down.
Black Lives Matter’s platform is practically immortal. There can never be a time when their mission will be accomplished, the standard can be rested, or wounds healed.
Black Lives Matter protests the country over have turned violent. This is not the way to get justice.
Every time I hear of a black man being killed by the cops, he’s almost always a criminal thug I have no desire to defend.
As black Americans shout, yell, and cry that their lives matter, the eerie silence of white Americans carefully balancing causes and solutions whispers back, ‘No, they don’t.’
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