The GOP’s voter suppression laws are working. They need to be stopped before more states adopt them.
Black girls are the fastest-growing segment of the juvenile justice system — a trend worsened by the presence of cops in classrooms.
Some schools are still separate and unequal when it comes to students with disabilities.
It shouldn’t have taken 150 years and the deaths of nine innocent churchgoers for Southern states to renounce the Confederate flag.
Vladimir Putin is not reviving the Cold War. Rather, the U.S. failed to end it when it had the chance.
The end of Augusta’s men-only membership marked a victory for IPS associate fellow Martha Burk.
For me, the Affordable Care Act means that when I graduate from college, I won’t have to take a job that I hate to get the health care that I need.
Having the Energy Department manage radiation health research makes as much sense as giving tobacco companies the authority to see if smoking is bad for you.
Nearly a year after the Fukushima disaster and more than three decades after the Three Mile Island accident, nuclear power remains expensive, dangerous, and too radioactive for Wall Street.
Romney’s “self-deportation” policy is no joke.
Conservatives who want jobless Americans seeking unemployment benefits to submit to mandatory drug testing have a hidden motive.
The United States may also be working to ensure Georgian President Saakashvili’s re-election.
As Justice Marshall once said, “the scandalous state of our present system of capital punishment will cast a pall of shame over our society for years to come.”
Thoughts, expectations, and plans for the We Belong Together delegation travels to Georgia to bring attention to the ways in which unjust immigration laws affect women, children and families.
Attorneys trying to prevent the cruelty of a botched execution are challenging states’ efforts to conduct experiments on their clients with new execution drugs.