Do you know where your smartphone was made? A new in-depth report reveals dangerous conditions in Samsung factories in Vietnam.
2017 was Mexico’s deadliest year on record—and a new law deepening the military’s role in law enforcement threatens only to make things worse.
“There’s been so much damage done to Russian society, both from seventy years of totalitarianism and now by Putinism, that there’s no roadmap for recovery.”
Why calling Puerto Ricans “Americans” will not save them.
While constantly pushing their workers to do more with less, companies have found new ways of easing the pressure. Enter the mindfulness craze.
To effectively counter the threat of authoritarianism posed by today’s crisis of democracy, we need to understand the dynamics that produced it.
Introducing the special section of our Winter 2018 issue.
“While it is not within my power to outright abolish the standard sentence of fifteen corrective lashes, I can adjust how they are distributed.” A satire about prison conditions in Eritrea.
In The Color of Law, Richard Rothstein unveils how the federal government deliberately promoted housing segregation, deepening racial inequality and violating the Constitutional rights of millions of Americans.
The Supreme Court is quietly gutting one of the United States’ most important civil rights statutes. Only a movement can pressure Congress to act.
Trump’s election has made Lana Del Rey rethink her patriotism, without losing sight of a resilient, youthful Americana—and hope along with it.
They present themselves as a policy vanguard. But think tanks like Brookings have become startlingly backward-looking and incapable of charting a new path for the United States in the twenty-first century.
Dissent’s best from a year of outrage.