Abolishing law enforcement as we know it could mean many different things. Can the history of the police force give us direction in where to go from here?
Statistics have long been manipulated and misrepresented. Numbers rarely speak for themselves, and (intentionally or not) we don't speak well for them.
The way words are received is not merely a matter of the speaker's intent. And the words spoken by government officials operate differently than those of everyday citizens.
We bemoan politicization, but we must acknowledge that our policies and statements send a message even if unintentional.
With calls for removing Confederate monuments coming to a head, how should we view them in history? Context is key, and monuments alone do not constitute educational material.
Anderson Cooper's decision to have a child through surrogacy brings to the fore questions of consent and the implications of commodifying life.
How did a staunchly conservative Supreme Court judge side with a sweeping win for the LGBT community? The answer lies in textualism.
There's a few things wrong with taking selfies at protests, not least among them moral grandstanding. Pictures can endanger other protesters and objectify the very cause you might be trying to support.
As states re-open, risk is frequently presented in a four-tiered color-coded chart. That chart doesn't present meaningful data or allow us to understand risk: it's a false sense of security.
As many police practices come under increasing scrutiny, we must consider the role of nonhuman animals in police forces.