The suit was brought by Edward Blum, the man behind the case against Harvard College that led to the Supreme Court dismantling affirmative action in higher education in June.
The military has long maintained that the nation's security depends on having a diverse officer corps that is ready to lead an increasingly diverse fighting force.
Younger voters favor Democrats by a wide margin, but the Republican Party is trying to change that with the RNC's new youth advisory council and other efforts to reach young voters where they are.
Corporate DEI positions soared after the murder of George Floyd in 2020. Now, due to economic pressure and political pressure from the right, they face an uncertain future.
As University of Georgia students head back to campus, a professor is remembering the bravery and hardships of the first Black students to be admitted to the Athens college over 60 years ago. GPB’s Sarah Kallis reports.
The end of affirmative action and the increasing concerns about the cost of college have led the Biden administration and colleges to consider new measures to achieve diversity.
A blockbuster new study finds that America's elite private colleges are systematically giving huge advantages to rich kids over their equally bright, yet less privileged peers.
The practice of giving priority to the children of alumni has faced growing pushback in the wake of last week's Supreme Court's decision ending affirmative action in higher education.
Myths about affirmative action being discriminatory against Asian Americans helped spread a narrative that college admissions meant to increase diversity were actually racist.
With the Supreme Court having ruled against affirmative action policies in higher education, some legal experts worry about the future of workplace diversity, equity and inclusion programs.
Only a small portion of U.S. colleges have selective admissions, where race-conscious admissions can make a difference in who gets in. But the impacts of banning affirmative action are far wider.
Brad Raffensperger has spoken with federal prosecutors investigating efforts to overturn the 2020 election. Meanwhile, the Supreme Court has a few crucial rulings left on its docket.
A year after the court did away with the right to an abortion, 57% say they oppose the decision, an NPR/PBS NewsHour/Marist poll finds. They're also in favor of continuing affirmative action programs.
Monday on Political Rewind: An Atlanta federal judge has rejected Fair Fight Action's claims of voter suppression in the 2018 election. Plus, the Supreme Court's new session starts today amidst low confidence in the institution. And are the future Rivian and Hyundai plants in jeopardy?
The NFL's Rooney Rule set out to correct inequities at the top of pro football's hierarchy. But today, there are still few minorities in head coaching positions.