His writing is meant to flip you out and put some cash in his pocket.
One of the longest-running musicals in North America is back in Atlanta after a two-year break during the pandemic.
Those households are struggling to stay afloat, according to a new poll from NPR, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health.
Drug overdoses are killing more people than ever in the U.S., and a new CDC report finds growing racial disparities among those who have died — with the largest increase among Black Americans.
The husband of a Black woman who died hours after childbirth in 2016 has sued Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, saying she bled to death because of a culture of racism at the renowned hospital.
When author Jewell Parker Rhodes tried to publish a novel retelling the story of the Tulsa Race Massacre, she found that not everyone was ready to reckon with the city's painful, traumatic history.
Two low home appraisals spurred a Black woman in Indianapolis to administer her own fair housing test. The result led her to file a complaint alleging housing discrimination.
Leah Johnson never saw herself in the novels she grew up with, so she wrote her own. Her debut is about the joy and frustration of growing up Black and queer in a place where that's not the norm.
Alex Vitale, author of The End of Policing, says it's a mistake to boil Wednesday's events down to questions of police force. He argues we need a broader conversation about race, politics and justice.
Cuomo says the patient is recovering. The governor also pledged not to receive the vaccine until Black, Hispanic and poor people do.
Some say Black sailors have to navigate both unconscious and active bias in the Navy.
Tulsa officials said at least 12 coffins were discovered over four days of digging in the city-owned Oaklawn Cemetery. More tests need to be conducted to determine if remains are massacre victims.
This week, Code Switch is talking about our favorite pandemic reads. Today's conversation is with author Elisabeth Thomas, about her fictional cult-like college, set deep in the woods of Pennsylvania.
"The timing seemed perfect as NASCAR is evolving and embracing social change more and more," Michael Jordan, the basketball icon and majority owner of the Charlotte Hornets NBA franchise said.
Two people who left Pinterest over their treatment there say the company's culture does not support Black employees.