Stan Thangaraj on the ways that metaphors can muddy our understanding of history and power.
African American history
If Marx and Engels were right that capitalism creates “its own grave-diggers,” then the most revolutionary of these grave-diggers are the colonized people—the women, the children, the minorities, the immigrants, and the people of color.
As protests moved from Minneapolis through cities across the country and world, they gained what could be considered a “transitional power.”
“We Charge Genocide”: A Historic Indictment of Anti-Black Violence in the U.S. Is as Relevant as Ever Today
Nearly 70 years ago, civil rights activists asked: why shouldn’t the perpetual destruction of black lives in America be considered genocide?
Kobe is the NBA career leader in only one stat: missed shots. What could be more fitting?
It’s been a slow news week here in Batavia, Ohio, the taint of America. Apparently the Mueller report (kind of, sort of) came out, and liberals everywhere achieved an unbelievable tantric orgasm nearly two years in the making.
Something Old, Something Borrowed, Something White: Antique Malls as Centers of White Nostalgia and Racism
In the 1955 manifesto, Discourse on Colonialism, Aimé Césaire argues that a “civilization that chooses to close its […]
Following Dylann Roof’s use of a self-compiled archive of Charleston’s enslaved past to justify his June 2015 massacre […]