The Selma Marchers fought for equality and justice, yet even in 2018, the state of…
Alexandra Feldhausen provides lessons from Swedish parental leave policy, underscoring how the United States should…
According to housing development failures and social science research, residents often reject development not only due to concerns over congestion and neighborhood character, but also, most significantly, due to outrage over the profits developers will make from development. As a result, state, local, and federal policymakers should incubate and incentivize what are currently the minority — social impact and community-led developers. To deal with the secondary effects of increased development activity, this proposal will also (1) increases access to the planning process; and (2) protect existing renters and owners.
These war crimes should outrage civilians and service members alike, as they violate both American military rules of engagement and international law.
During the first debate of the 2017 election, Mayor de Blasio said his ambitious plan for developing 400,000 affordable housing units would solve the crisis. Unfortunately, solving the problem is far more complicated than adding more affordable housing.
Themed #PowerToThePolls, this year’s March not only provided a much needed dose of inspiration in the midst of the usual chaotic, depressing storm of Trump-era headlines and troubling policies, it–more importantly–proved that this female-fuelled movement has staying power.
Student movements can bring immigration issues into the national conversation.
With 2.3 million people in American prisons today, it’s time to normalize the criminal record.
We must acknowledge educational equity as the civil rights issue of our time. Our own moral shortcoming renders us craven in the face of interest group politics.