America doesn’t care about Black youth. If you don’t believe Dr. Darron T. Smith about this, just look at the disparity in the funding of public education.
Bill Walsh reflects on what he sees as one of the most pivotal events of our time period.
Curtis Cook still wants to be a comic, but now more than ever he wants to be a different man than so many of the male comics who came before him.
Lance Burson thinks it’s time Americans paid attention.
Dr. Darron T. Smith makes clear that even though a Black woman was elected to Congress, we are still far from a post-racial society.
Addressing transgender issues is important because they’re human issues, too.
Jenn Fang is sick and tired of Bill O’Reilly’s commitment to the Model Minority myth, and wishes Jon Stewart had challenged the FoxNews star more effectively, and with more nuance.
Chris Osterndorf wants to remind famous guys like Shia LaBeouf that being an actor doesn’t mean you should get away with treating people badly.
Billy Flood hopes someday Raven-Symoné will look in the mirror and be proud of the Black gay woman she is.
Dr. Darron T. Smith explains that white artists like Justin Bieber enjoy the benefits of “acting black” without shouldering the racial burden of being black.
Michael Rowe responds to claims that Nick Jonas is using his hotness just to lure in gay fans.
You hear these kinds of complaints from dudes all the time but to me it doesn’t make any sense.
On the operating table, President McKinley said, “He didn’t know, poor fellow, what he was doing. He couldn’t have known.”
Instead of asking women the ‘why did you stay’ question, let us ask ourselves how do we become bystanders to a culture of violence?
The Ray Rice story presents a perfect opportunity to stand up against domestic violence. Will the NFL go for it—or will they punt?