I hate to get into a game of semantics here, but I have been 'home'-less for the past 18 months.
More than 1 million children have been displaced by violence in the Arab country.
We, 20 leading academics and influencers from across the world, have joined forces today in an open letter to world leaders
While everyone gets to a point in life where they are haunted, only few have the opportunity to see these hauntings manifest
Like many successful content creators, YouTube is what Tonya calls her full-time job. It's one that's brought her tens of millions of views and made her into a bona fide internet celebrity. It's also one that's left her living out of her car.
In the post-2015 world, all current signals point to a need to invest in research and policy analysis to develop a reference point which will not only help to protect vulnerable people, but will also serve long-term sustainable development.
As a person of color who is committed to assuring that marginalized communities have access to and receive a fair share of the bounty of the richest nation in the world, I wonder what "progressive" truly means. My speculation is not only political but theological/religious as well.
Hundreds of thousands of migrants are seeking refuge in Europe, but millions more will be displaced as the climate warms.
Research has found that low-income African-American mothers were some of the hardest-hit by the storm.
"Do migrants take the jobs of natives?" That is the perpetual question that all countries (politicians and natives) ask. Fortunately, migration economics has an answer based on research and international evidence.
After the Houston floods, I lost my home. No matter how positive you expect me to be about this, give me and others who are in the same boat time to grieve our lost lives without telling us it is a whole 'new adventure.' I would not wish this 'adventure' on my worst enemy.
Civilians in the UNMISS base in Melut on May 20, 2015. Photo by an Indian Battalion soldier. More than 130,000 people have
I was left with the same quandary as ever: How will things ever change? How will human society let go of violence -- "good violence," which is the most seductive and most destructive of all -- when its utterly crucial necessity permeates the media, permeates collective thought?