Comparisons between the US and other fascist regimes are natural, but in the US, this phenomenon will take on uniquely evangelical traits.
Research shows that the church has become a leading cause of mental distress among lgb people, from pushing people out of their faith home to sponsoring hate.
Handwringing over whether it’s acceptable to punch Nazis skips a larger conversation about the comparative efficacy of violent and nonviolent resistance.
Online comments can become a microcosm of populist sentiments, especially when issues like sex crimes are involved.
After the women’s march, what’s next? A stroll around the block doesn’t create justice.
Far from being a cohesive event, the Women’s March on Washington is fractured by failures of intersectionality and infighting.
New year, new you? Fatphobic messaging fills the airwaves in January and it’s incredibly damaging.
What’s good, 2016? A slow change in attitudes means that there were some big wins for the LGBQT community, even in a year that had Orlando and HB2 in it.
2016 is a year that couldn’t end soon enough for some—others, however, are trying to make sure it never does.
At Christmas, the gap between the haves and the have nots feels especially acute.