Secretive governments and social norms that discourage debate have held back quality journalism in many Arab countries. A new initiative aims to change that.
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Many people with disabilities are not allowed to make the most basic decisions about how to lead their own lives. “Supported decision making” can change this.
Approximately 200,000 American youth are tried and incarcerated as adults every year, making the United States the world’s leading jailer of kids.
The UK Supreme Court ruled that stripping British nationality from a naturalized citizen accused of terrorism did not make him stateless, even when his country of birth repudiated the claim.
Lenore Anderson of Californians for Safety and Justice reflects on Prop 47 and the hard work still ahead.
European parliamentarians have formally urged the United States to allow Edward Snowden to return home without fear of facing a criminal prosecution that would exclude the possibility of a public interest defense.
Research shows that Muslim women bear the brunt of Islamophobia, and often get the cold shoulder from feminists as well.
Timap for Justice sent community-based paralegals into police stations in Sierra Leone. The result? Around half the people they helped were released on bail; more than a quarter saw charges dropped altogether.
A new Solidarity Center in the Greek capital aims to bring together in common cause anyone and everyone affected by the crisis.
The Advocate-General at the Court of Justice of the European Union examined how the EU law ban on discrimination on racial or ethnic grounds affects service provision disadvantaging a whole district.
The Selma march showed us how far we’ve come—and how much further we have to go.