Southern cities are lowering the flags and considering bringing down Confederate memorials, too. But the character of a city is harder to transform.
Will rapid urbanization in developing nations make their cities more violent?
“The North and the Congress basically gave up on equality for African Americans, and that set us on a course that we have not yet recovered from.”
A group of professors have created the #Charlestonsyllabus to illustrate the histories of faith, race, and violence that collided in a mass murder.
More than 100 U.S. cities and counties have now adopted some type of “ban the box” law, which prohibits employers from asking job candidates about criminal convictions before the first interview.
As part of its Vision Zero plan, the city is rewarding everyday acts of safety.
Short of removing existing Confederate symbols, maybe we could stop building new ones?
An open letter reads: “To the sensationalists, liars and race-baiters—we are done with you.”
“You have to go,” the alleged killer reportedly said to black church members. That’s not the first time they’ve heard that.
A new report details how the city reduced its local inmate population by 67 percent since Hurricane Katrina struck.
A white man opened fire Wednesday evening inside the historic Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church, killing nine.
Pundits are fanning fears of new “crime waves” across cities. Criminologists aren’t buying it.
With departments facing scrutiny across the nation, police unions are lashing out at the cities they serve.
There’s a racial history behind these types of laws that connect with disparities in enforcement overall.
The city hopes to engage young people in its downtown parks and museum plazas by installing skateable sculptures.
It’s the first time the consumer-protection agency has waded into the murky waters of crowdfunding.
How the term got hijacked, politically loaded, and calcified into America’s racial consciousness.
Officials in Argentina, and beyond, are finally taking catcalls more seriously.