A series of court rulings ensures hundreds of thousands of eligible voters will be able to exercise their rights at the polls this November.
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The estimates of how many people have been killed by U.S. drones since 2009 will allow the American public to ask better questions about the uses and limitations of this new technology.
Two cases before the Court of Justice of the European Union address complaints from Muslim women dismissed by a private sector employer because of wearing a religious headscarves at work.
Recent police shootings demand a hard analysis of the intersections where race and law enforcement meet.
A revision to a little-known financial regulation means that nonprofit organizations and civil society will soon be less vulnerable to illegitimate government crackdowns.
Laws that keep abortion services far from where women live are a form of social exclusion that women’s rights advocates call “abortion exile.”
Economic surveys that don’t take into account unpaid domestic work misrepresent a society’s labor activity—and diminish work done by women.
The country continues to thrive despite multiple bomb attacks, including this week’s at Istanbul’s Atatürk Airport.
If the vision of equal access to justice for all is to become a reality, more countries around the world will need a sustainable nationwide system for legal services.
The president has made fighting corruption a top priority. Why is progress so slow?
The farcical process not only fails to achieve justice for Palestinians killed or harmed by Israeli soldiers—it lends a sheen of false legitimacy to the occupation itself.