Police could soon be required to kill citizens with kindness.
The deadliest month for officers killed in ambushes was May of 2014, before widespread anti-police violence protesting began.
For the people caught in this sting operation by the Kansas City, MO police force, this Christmas will be one they’ll never forget.
Is there a connection between racism, police brutality, and the education level of police officers? Charles Ellison discusses.
Kimberly Foster of ForHarriet.com won’t march on behalf of Eric Garner, because she’s only concerned with women at the moment.
Taxpayer-funded hate crimes, like the murder of Eric Garner, is particularly traumatizing to blacks who are already distrustful of police.
At age 16, Kalief Browder was arrested and imprisoned at the infamous Rikers Island. After 33 months without trial or conviction, Browder was released and is now speaking out.
If Mayor-elect Bill de Blasio follows through on his commitment to drop the appeal to the case, Friday’s ruling will likely be the end to litigation over the NYPD’s controversial stop-and-frisk program.
Despite mass murders committed by suburban white men, it seems to be only inner-city black and brown youth that are the victims of Stop and Frisk.
A federal appeals court panel not only put the landmark New York Police Department stop-and-frisk ruling on hold; it also removed the trial judge from the case, finding that she had violated ethics rules.
A man is arrested for buying a belt with his own money. The stated reason? “Because he could not afford to make such an expensive purchase.” The real reason? Let’s discuss.
On Monday, the New York Police Department’s aggressive approach to stop-and-frisks took a major blow, with federal judge Shira Scheindlin ruling the policy was unconstitutional.
In the broadest legal decision on the New York Police Department’s stop and frisk program yet, a federal judge ruled on Monday that the program is unconstitutional and violates the Fourth Amendment and 14th Amendment.
Here’s a Harvard Business Professor telling you why purpose is important.
From correcting kids bent on a good time, to hugging the victim of a violent crime, there are a lot of little things we can do.
Dillan DiGiovanni looks at some reasons why we have trouble with that four-letter word.
On doing the right thing.
Dr. Kelly Flanagan explains that marriages aren’t healed with big things; they’re healed with small things done every day. You can do it.
There has been a dad outcry against how Similac ended its Mom’s War video. What could have been great, left us on the outside — again. Here is what writer Rob Watson suggests we can do about it.
In an open letter to his sons penned in the wake of the New England Patriots cheating scandal, photographer Vincent Pugliese talks about the ultimate consequences of cheating.
Patrick Paglen explains how feminism is, in its own right, a nerdy interest.
James Halcomb reviews this year’s most controversial film.
“Meh” can infiltrate many areas of our lives: self-image, career, home and (certainly) love. Tracee Dunblazier guides us on how to get through dull times.
Rather than social architectural systems based on paternalistic world views or endless bureaucracy or loudest-voice-in-the-room sensibilities, let’s create something new.
Vincent Pugliese realized that while he’s working to make his son Nolan more confident, Nolan also teaches Vincent to be more patient as a dad.
We can raise a whole generation of children who have the capacity to embody what all the great sages have instructed us: Love thy enemy.
Heroes come in all shapes, sizes, ages, and deeds. What kind of hero would you be?
“Work is simply another playground in which to explore our personal evolution.” ~ Mark Darren Gregor
Doyin Richards offers a few pointers to men who are about to make the transition into fatherhood.
Kozo Hattori questions the necessity for kids to “take responsibility” at the expense of kindness.