Read Alejandra’s essay, “Broken Mirror,” about the challenge of living up to people's expectations and wanting to be true to one’s self.
This radio story was produced by KBCS in partnership with YES! Magazine.
The company does more than just sell your data. It has put modern democracy at stake.
Those trying to cure a loneliness epidemic by bringing people physically closer to their neighbors are oversimplifying its modern meaning.
We can build long-term power in our communities and help elect our favorite candidates if we work strategically, inclusively—and independently.
As lawmakers argue over how best to address school shootings, student clubs are focused on reducing youth violence at schools and in their communities.
Spirit writing is more than tattoos. It’s guidance from the past that connects our responsibilities to each other and to earth.
Thanks to the U.N.’s World Happiness Report, many countries are realizing that economic growth doesn’t necessarily equal personal happiness.
Entries on women make up less than 30 percent of the website’s biographical coverage. Here’s what people are doing to fix it.
Tariffs on imports could be part of reorienting the global economy. Now is a good time to talk about it.
Say what you feel. Connect with other loved ones. Accept the past. Most important, move forward.
Americans saw the Indigenous struggle—the violence, stolen resources, colluding corporations and governments—that goes hand in hand with protecting the Earth.
In telling the story of Irish America, we must grapple with the history of British colonial rule, racial identity, and capitalism.
The myth that Appalachia is uniformly White lingers, but communities of “Affrilachians” were documented in the 1930s.
“All of these students will be voting in the next four years. We will be in the driver’s seat.”
Researchers say that negative media portrayals of racial groups harm the self-esteem of children of color.
And since the fall, Tiny House Warriors have been putting homes in the path of the pipeline.
Many people of color are faced with uneasy support for a civil right that began as a way to oppress them.
As the #MeToo spotlight moves to Indian Country, epidemic violence against Native women meets tokenism in publishing.
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