If people take you seriously, then it isn’t a joke.
Mirza Ahmad on the hardships of being a Muslim American, and how we can combat Islamaphobia.
Matthew Rozsa explores the divided politics of the American Jewish community.
A young man from Egypt was sentenced to a three year jail sentence because he admitted he is an atheist and insulted Islam on Facebook.
Spencer Pennington doesn’t fear Muslims, he fears Islamophobia.
What your doctor won’t tell you about how Charlie Hebdo terrorism impacts your health.
If you don’t want the fallout of a confused and pathological masculinity, don’t create it in the first place.
Patrick DeCarlo turns to history to explain why he supports freedom of speech for “Charlie Hebdo” but not their speech itself.
Neal Brown believes that free speech is costly but worth the investment.
Eric Shapiro notes that the terrorist attack on French satirical magazine Charlie Hebdo reinforces the idea that if comedy is to be of any value, then it must be dangerous.
T. J. Sullivan sees the terror attack at ‘Charlie Hebdo’ in Paris as a reminder that defending freedom of speech means defending speech we find uncomfortable, offensive, or scary.