Life Style

An agency that oversees international public health was put on notice that the United States would formally end relations for allegedly spreading Chinese "disinformation" about the deadly Asian disease.
While it's technically possible to win a civil lawsuit against police officers for wrongdoing, there's a reason it almost never happens: a legal technicality called qualified immunity. On this episode, we look at how a law meant to protect black people from racist violence gave way to a legal doctrine that many people see as the biggest obstacle to police reform.
As the world struggles to contain the spread of the CCP Virus (COVID-19), scientists have made an alarming discovery, and it may affect the way the virus is handled in the months to come. Airborne transmission of the CCP Virus via tiny droplets could be infectious for hours, with the current practices of social distancing […]
The Sunday Times has just made a shocking revelation: The Chinese Communist Party (CCP) has been hiding a virus very similar to The CCP Virus [Covid-19] in the controversial laboratory in Wuhan since 2012. A report published on July 4 by the renowned British media highlights that eight years ago, Chinese scientists found the strain […]
A new study conducted by Henry Ford Health System in Southeast Michigan revealed good news regarding the use of hydroxychloroquine in patients infected with the CCP (Chinese Communist Party) Virus, also known as COVID-19. The research indicated that hydroxychloroquine treatment significantly reduces the death rate in sick patients hospitalized with the virus and without heart-related […]
Every family has a myth about who they are and where they came from. And there are a lot of reasons people tell these stories. Sometimes it's to make your family seem like they were part of an important historical event. Other times, it's to hide something that is too painful to talk about. That last point can be especially true for African American families.
As Black booksellers race to meet increased demand for books about race and justice, many are dealing with complicated, sometimes painful feelings about what the new business means.
In her new book, The Undocumented Americans, Karla Cornejo Villavicencio writes about delivery men, housekeepers, and day laborers — the undocumented immigrants who are often ignored while the media focuses its attention on Dreamers. "I wanted to learn about them as the weirdos we all are outside of our jobs," she writes.
A Democrat, who is responsible for signing bills passed by the New York state Legislature, shifted blame for his controversial decision to order aged care facilities to let residents enter even if they have the deadly Asian disease.
When the Supreme Court ruled on Thursday that DACA could remain in place, recipient Miriam Gonzalez was relieved. As a plaintiff in the case, she's been fighting to keep the program alive since 2017 and we've been following her story. In this bonus episode — an update on Miriam, and why this decision is such a big deal.
The 2012 executive order didn't just offer protection and open up opportunities for young undocumented people; it changed the landscape for entire family networks.
The video is horrific, and the brutality is stark. But that was the case in Ferguson in 2014 and Minnesota in 2016. This time, though, white people are out in the streets in big numbers, and books like 'So You Want To Talk About Race' and 'How To Be An Antiracist' top the bestseller lists. So we asked some white people: What's different this time?
Nationwide protests are forcing many Americans to think about race in new ways. A black pastor in one of Christianity's whitest denominations is asking his congregants to take an especially hard look.
Whenever a protest boils up, it's a safe bet that public officials will quickly blame any violence or disruption on "outside agitators." But what, exactly, does it mean to be an agitator? And can these mysterious outsiders be a force for good?
We've been reporting on race, policing and protest since we first launched in 2013. Here's some of our best coverage from the past seven years.
We've compiled a list of places you can go to learn more about systemic racism — acknowledging that, while it's important to have information, this list is not a prescription.
I remember how tumultuous 1968 felt. Cops in riot gear and flaming storefronts are nothing new—but this time around, things feel even more dire.
For many Americans, it goes without saying that the police help maintain public safety. But many others — especially black Americans — see the police as more of a threat than a protective force.
Here are some of the most illuminating stories that we've read this week about the uprisings across the nation, and what brought the country to this moment.