by Keisha N. Blain
Black clergy have always taken leadership in challenges to racist violence; the trial judge has no good reason to bar their attendance.
by Alan J. Singer
The three men on trial for killing Ahmaud Arbery in Georgia are counting on a jury to accept their claim that they were executing a citizen's arrest on Arbery. Georgia's citizen's arrest law, since repealed, shares in the racist history of similar laws across the nation.
- Mississippi Judge Refuses to be Gaslit about State's History in Abortion Rights Case
- Are Native Land Acknowledgments Empty Gestures?
- Climate Change Threatens Smithsonian
- Barbados Declares Republic, Rejects Queen Elizabeth II as Head of State
- Reagan's Go-To Magazine Has Gone Full MAGA – What it Means for Conservatism
- We All Live in the John Birch Society's World Now
- US-Based Brazilian Historians Write Open Letter Protesting Bolsonaro's National Archivist Appointment
- Deborah Lipstadt Appointment to Global Antisemitism Monitor Blocked by Partisan Obstructionism
- Joanne Freeman: Violent Rhetoric in Congress is Meant to Intimidate Enemies Into Silence
- Isaac Chotiner Interviews Martin Indyk about Henry Kissinger