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Is there anything more frivolous than trying to sue a social movement or hashtag? You’d be hard-pressed to find it.
U.S. District Court Judge A. Wallace Tashima ruled Tuesday in Gonzales v. Douglas that the two men behind ARS 15-112, the law that prompted the cancellation of Tucson Unified School District's Mexican-American Studies program, were motivated by racial animus when they enacted and enforced it.
Do you know what Black people tend to do that Republicans hate? Vote for Democrats.
A Massachusetts school's policy that prohibits "distracting" styles has been used to punish Black students for their braids. Students of color were reportedly singled out for hair inspections—though white students with similar styles weren't grilled.
The White House is teeming with white nationalists, the commander-in-chief rose to fame on TV and birther claims about the first Black president, and a not-quite "Apprentice" is advising the administration on your schools.
Republicans keep trying to rest on their party's racial laurels from the late 19th century, when the GOP was the party of Black Americans. But today's conservatives can't claim that history or to be the saviors of Black folks.
If the free market was the antidote to discrimination, we wouldn't have needed the Civil Rights Act of 1964 in the first place.
Weeks after Gov. Robert Bentley resigned due to his relationship with aide Rebekah Mason, Mason's name has resurfaced in an investigation that alleges she masterminded DMV closings that would have disenfranchised Black voters.
The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunities Commission thinks it is. But the Supreme Court hasn't yet agreed, thus leaving lower courts to muddle through without guidance from the high court.
His claim is part and parcel of the GOP’s long tradition of demonizing the poor.
The demonstration was held on the one-year anniversary of the brutal assault on the primarily indigenous water protectors at Standing Rock.