“Children deserve to be able to go to school in a safe environment, without having to worry that a basketball jersey could mean deportation.”
- ‘Black-ish,’ Cliff Huxtable, and Me: The Problem of TV’s Cruel-to-Be-Kind Black Father
- Alejandra Pablos, Asylum Seeker and Reproductive Justice Advocate, Speaks Out
- By Painting Asylum Seekers as ‘Violent Animals,’ Trump Unlocked a School-to-Deportation Pipeline
- Questions Swirl Around ICE’s ‘Inhumane’ Treatment of Pregnant People
- On Funding, Candidates of Color Face an Uphill Battle Before They Even Start
- For OB-GYN Group, Recent Social Media Flap Needs to Be a Wakeup Call
Yet another legal skirmish about religious imposition, brought to you by the conservative Becket Fund.
As Tuesday’s primaries showed, a few candidates might ascend in a system stacked against them, but many more are left behind. Underserved populations lose when financial barriers limit their choices at the ballot, because the people who represent their priorities are effectively shut out of the political process.
These seminal TV shows uncritically depict Black fathers' often caustic “coaching” to prepare their sons for an inhospitable world. I know, from my own family, that cruelty isn't the way to make a man.
"It wasn't what I imagined pregnancy or childbirth was going to be," Elisha Covington told Rewire.News.
Among the Texas fake clinics identified by Rewire.News, more than 50 receive state funding through a program created by the Republican-controlled legislature in 2005.