An exonerated former prisoner shares his story so that the United States may one day join the rest of the civilized world in abolishing the death penalty.
Millennium Development Rights would transform the global struggle against poverty and provide accountability for governments, corporations, and others who deny those rights.
Can civilians and the military cooperate on building human security in conflict zones around the world?
The government’s Katrina response undermined the basic right of every disaster survivor to return home.
After ethnic rioting erupted in Kyrgyzstan this summer, continued international engagement in the country is crucial to reduce the likelihood that violence will break out again, causing more casualties and unpredictable consequences for regional stability.
A tense briefing on Rwanda’s August 9 elections demonstrated that politics still evoke a strong emotional response from many Rwandans, 16 years after their devastating genocide.
What’s missed in discussing immigration reform is the impact current laws have on lives and families.
The opening and closing sessions of this conference will explore how new technologies are affecting the way human rights and freedom activists must approach rights and freedoms in the digital age. There will be a will mix in-depth examination of multiple perspectives on human rights issues with workshops on effective approaches to human rights grantmaking.
The world still extracts resources from Congo, and the Congolese still don’t get the benefits.
New U.S. documents reveal Washington’s complicity with dictators around the Kwangju uprising of 1980 in South Korea.
An attack by the Israeli military on a flotilla carrying food and supplies for Palestinians results in 16 deaths.
The people of the Marshall Islands had their homeland and health sacrificed for U.S. national security interests. The Obama administration and Congress should promptly correct this injustice.
U.S.-Mexican relations might look at little different in the age of Obama, but the Bush-era priorities remain the same.
They should seek to strengthen Mexican judicial and civilian institutions while creating jobs and education opportunities for the millions of those without decent jobs.
The fight against Arizona’s new immigration law is heating up.