I Have A Future is a local organization mobilizing youth organizers in Massachusetts to advocate for themselves in the fight to raise the state’s minimum wage.
The next generation of Koreans could take part in a national revival of South Korea and put the ghosts of the 20th century to rest.
The assault at Spring Valley High is representative of the U.S.’s disturbing habit of criminalizing black and Latino children.
Ending Perkins loans would block the path to college for hundreds of thousands of students.
An IPS and Community Cinema [DC] preview screening that follows the struggle and triumph three remarkable homeless teens and explores the broader plight within the larger issues of poverty, race, juvenile justice, immigration, foster care, and LGBTQ rights.
Congo Week film screening and presentation about humanitarian aid and development in the Congo from a local perspective.
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.
In the District of Columbia, youth face particular challenges as disparities in resources and risks vary drastically in just a matter of miles.
On the very day that student loan debt reached the $1-trillion mark, Senate Republicans blocked a vote to extend the 3.4-percent interest rate on student loans for another year.
DC youth between the ages of 16 to 19 are in crisis. They are experiencing unemployment levels 2.3 times the national average.
Prisoners, some as young as 13, are being brutalized in facilities owned by private companies that exist solely to turn a profit.
Today’s graduates must change the world if they don’t want to wind up flipping burgers.
Neither a borrower nor a burger flipper be.
For young people raised in the shadow of the war on terrorism, the al-Qaeda leader’s death offers a moment of relief, even as the war continues.
Despite the passion of the White House throngs, Osama bin Laden’s death is no “mission accomplished.”