The controversy of the coffee company for racism is again evidence of a problem rooted in American culture.
La polémica de la compañía americana por racismo pone nuevamente en evidencia un problema arraigado en la cultura estadounidense.
Si es cierto, como algunos afirman, que por el aumento en la estridencia de los supremacistas blancos es aceptable mostrar prejuicios raciales, entonces los blancos comenzarán a sentir el dolor de ser asociados con un pequeño grupo radical de racistas extremos.
If it’s true, as some assert, that the increased stridency of white supremacists has made it acceptable to show racial prejudice, then white people are going to start feeling the pain of being associated with a small, fringe group of over-the-top racists.
The author of the memo suggested men are better suited for tech jobs than women
Americans sense that Big Media is a big mess, but they can’t put their finger on why that is.
Memory takes me back to August 1997, when I arrived in Phoenix to start my first full-time newspaper job as a general assignment reporter. I was greeted by the managing editor, an old-school journalist who spelled out the rules of the profession and made clear what he expected from me.
When “The Bell Curve” by Charles A. Murray and Richard Herrnstein was published in 1994, I was a junior in college and didn’t know anything about the book except that it had my white literature professors in an uproar. A few of them inveighed against the book’s premise -- the very notion of intelligence as something people possess in varying degrees -- and then the whole controversy eventually died out.
Though it’s generally a happy home, there is a stark cultural divide in my house: My husband, who was raised in a tiny, Southern rural town that was almost 100 percent white, loves “The Andy Griffith Show.”
A ruling in the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals has prompted new discussions of workplace protection of LGBT employees.
Local legislation presumed to help African Americans and Latinos could be upping unemployment rates.
Just what White House chief strategist Stephen Bannon meant when he recently suggested “deconstructing the administrative state” is unclear. To critics, he would gut the whole superstructure of social and environmental safeguards, starting with the Environmental Protection Agency (which, say news reports, may face a staff cut of one-fifth). But regardless of Bannon’s meaning, the relentless growth of the administrative state is a reality that we can’t escape.
My two sons used to come home from a day at high school complaining that ludicrous accusations of racism were as common as the desks in the classrooms. I chalked it up to adolescent exaggeration.
After having spent the current academic year as a teacher surrounded by rowdy high-schoolers, I can attest that they were right.
In the hallways, at assemblies, in my classroom, “That’s racist!” was a common refrain for most of the early fall.
Is it just me or does anyone else get the feeling that President Trump and others in his administration don’t see any difference between unauthorized immigrants and those residing in our country legally?
Senate committee expands the definition of hate crimes.
La nueva ley que busca la igualdad de pago para hombre y mujeres en Filadelfia entrará en efecto esta semana, a pesar de la oposición de los empresarios. Sin embargo. algunas preguntas han surgido con respecto a quiénes serán los verdaderos beneficiados por la nueva normatividad.
Philadelphia’s new wage equality law is set to take effect this week, despite backlash from the business community. But questions have arose as to who the law can really help.
CHICAGO -- In retelling last week's revelation that Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Jose Antonio Vargas is an illegal immigrant, civil rights metaphors have been trotted out to describe the plight of a talented young man who got caught up in an immigration mess but, through his shocking confession, has become to some people a new American hero.
Chicago -- Scholars from the Harvard Business School and Tufts University's
Department of Psychology recently confirmed the obvious in contemporary
American race relations. The title of their report, 'Whites See Racism as a
Zero-Sum Game That They Are Now Losing' pretty much says it all.