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Robin D. G. Kelley Deborah Chasman

Robin D. G. Kelley on the midterm elections.

Mike King

A posthumous collection tracks Noel Ignatiev’s commitment to class struggle, abolishing whiteness, and finding a vision of freedom in the minds and actions of working people.

Tobias Hübinette

The recent electoral success of a party with Nazi origins must be understood as part of the long history of white Swedes’ desire for racial homogeneity.

Joshua Gutterman Tranen

Harm reduction strategies, like those pioneered by queer men of color, have the best chance of stopping this disease.

Jennifer C. Nash

Freedom means a world where how I parent is simply mundane rather than overburdened with meaning. 

Nichelle Nichols as Lt. Nyota Uhura on the bridge of the Enterprise
Nate File
 
Joseph Margulies

Draconian individual punishment distracts from systemic change and reinforces the cruelest and most racist system of incarceration on the planet.

Jonna Perrillo

In her new book, historian Kelly Lytle Hernández makes the case for why U.S. history only makes sense when told as a binational story.

Portrait of historian Robin D.G. Kelley
Robin D. G. Kelley

Robin D. G. Kelley published his pathbreaking history of the Black radical imagination in 2002. Where are we two decades later?

Kathleen Belew David Hogg Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz

The strategy of “leaderless resistance” has allowed white power activists to disguise the extent of their organizing. But their desperation to prevent a public reckoning with the country’s racist past points the way toward how to fight them.

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Lawyer, writer, organizer, and author of Becoming Abolitionists: Police, Protests, and the Pursuit of Freedom.