From the English Channel to the airport in Rome, Europe’s crossing points offer migrants hope and hardship.
Sign up to receive updates from the Open Society Foundations.
How can policy makers justify on moral grounds locking people in cages for decades when much shorter sentences would serve the same purpose?
The best way to teach people who use drugs to inject the anti-overdose medicine naloxone is to keep the lessons quick and to the point.
After serving on a grand jury in Brooklyn, New York, a former federal prosecutor reflects on the experience, and sees a need for reform.
A U.S. federal court has found that the free speech rights of American public health organizations don’t stop at the border.
What the Center for Reproductive Rights is doing to stop legislators from undermining a woman’s right to choose.
A courtroom in Paris will this week see the latest stage in an ongoing legal challenge to what the French call “contrôle au faciès”—police stops that target individuals on the basis of the way they look.
Critics see the Oscar-nominated film as a cautionary tale of corruption, but the forces depicted in Leviathan are far more insidious.
A trove of evidence has emerged detailing the crimes committed against Ukraine’s protesters one year ago. Now the International Criminal Court must act.
When the HR department of a Kyiv company was fired for protesting, they joined the movement full-time and started doing what they do best: finding people jobs.
A landmark court ruling will allow citizens to search for their personal information in the files of Britain’s intelligence agency.