The debate over gun control and 2nd Amendment rights is stuck in an us vs them mentality
How do we define terrorism? Carl Pettit takes a closer look.
What makes someone like Dzhokhar Tsarnaev vulnerable to radicalization? A Muslim American parent of two young men asks a question that strikes close to home.
How do two guys come to believe, with absolute certainty, that murder is a moral necessity?
JD Roberto asks: What can the fathers of children lost in other American tragedies—Oklahoma City, Columbine—teach us in their responses to grief?
Jay Platt was told no one could possibly swim across the Mississippi River blindfolded, handcuffed and shackled. He did it anyway.
“Weapons need to be pointed towards the ground. That would be below you.”
Diana Rodriguez spent one day with a veteran of World War II. And it taught her about goodness, at a time she needed it most.
With military suicides at an all-time high, we need to ask what we can do better.
Ben Dumas hopes that giving love in the midst of recent tragedies can provide a foundation to grow.
A member of the 82nd Airborne survives the war but returns to lose his daughter in his arms just outside Fort Bragg.
In light of the tragic shooting in Newtown, Rachel Peck reflects upon the words she has used in the past to describe her brother Daniel, who has Autism.
Thaddeus Howze insists that we are a nation in crisis—a moral crisis, a social crisis but most importantly a mental health crisis that we are completely in denial about. We are violent because we are trained to be.
Tragedy comes from repressed shame, not from being too permissive with people.