White people, allies for people of color, we shouldn’t get a gold star for acknowledging humanity and being decent human beings. We’ve got to do better because people are dying.
A powerful new photo series is challenging stereotypes and assumptions about what it means to be Black in America.
Mike Heenan reflects on his mixed-race heritage and wonders how his daughters’ ethnicity will affect their futures.
The media-generated perception: being black is synonymous with being poor, uneducated, unmotivated and a burden on society. Michael Taylor is having none of that.
Jarune Uwujaren explains that by claiming to not see race, you’re actually dismissing the experiences of people who face racism every day.
David Dean tells the tale of an immense struggle hidden and neglected throughout time and of a game that turned out to be so much more.
Jackie Summers has identified the most troubling thing about racism these days: no one ever admits to being racist.
A stunning video from ormer Skinhead Arno Michaelis speaks about the Sikh Temple shooting, the origins of hate, and how we all can look inside ourselves to learn how to break free from hate.
Allen Iverson wasn’t exactly a “good man.” But what was he, and why should we care about him?
When it comes to mixed-race parenting, the differences are only skin deep.
Eric Ries wants to talk about racism in the start-up world—without hand-wringing and with an eye towards achievable solutions.
If we don’t talk about race, Sarah Jackson argues, we can’t get to anyplace progressive.
Andrew Cotto argues that there are some people for whom it does not matter what the president does or does not say; they only care about the color of his skin.
“It would be naïve of me to dismiss the claim that my whiteness affords me certain rights and privileges in American society. However, I do not feel the need to apologize for being white or feel the need to ‘address the privilege of being white in a meaningful way.'”
Ken Solin remembers his encounters with racism as he moved to various cities.
As a multiracial Asian American, Jason Sperber writes, navigating race is always a parenting matter.