The urgency of Mayor Bill de Blasio’s “NYC Safe” plan came into sharp relief the other day when a relative of actor Morgan Freeman was stabbed to death.
It seems like so much has changed since Hurricane Katrina touched down in New Orleans and the Gulf Coast Aug. 29, 2005.
Haiti recently caught the attention of the American press again.
On the recent first anniversary of the controversial death of Michael Brown, protesters in Ferguson, Mo., took to the streets with the urgent message that “Black Lives Matter.”
Is a college degree still worth the ever-increasing cost of tuition?
Black Lives Really do Matter
Traveling to Europe during the summer
Obama’s Attempts to Close Digital Divide Jeopardized by Legal Dispute Ruling by International Trade Commission is pending
President Obama made an important announcement that has the potential to transform the lives of struggling minorities.
Decades ago, U.S. Sen. Claiborne Pell eloquently stated, “The strength of the United States is not the gold in Fort Knox or the weapons of mass destruction we have, but the sum total of the education and character of our ...
Over and over again we hear of convictions being overturned for Black men who have spent the better parts of their lives behind bars for crimes they did not commit. The reasons these men have languished in the penitentiaries of ...
In 1969, the New York State Legislature created the Health and Hospitals Corporation (HHC), which oversees a huge complex of public hospitals and clinics.
Sadly, by the time you finish reading this editorial, another unarmed Black man will be fatally shot by a white police officer.
Emergency room usage has spiked in recent years.
Fifty years ago, on Aug. 6, 1965, President Lyndon Baines Johnson uttered these words as he signed into law the Voting Rights Act.
As Americans, the threat of terrorism today seems at a comfortable, manageable distance—miles, oceans and armies away.