Mexican federal prosecutors must apologize to three indigenous women who were maliciously prosecuted and jailed—in a case that charts a new route to accountability.
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The Fourth Circuit just rendered the most definitive appellate court opinion proclaiming the illegality of torture since 9/11.
The collaboration between a photographer and an anthropologist takes viewers inside Congo’s urban spaces.
Since it was gutted by the Supreme Court, evidence of voting discrimination has emerged. Two bills before congress could fix that.
As authorities begin clearing France’s largest informal refugee camp, a photo series explores the “jungles” created by Europe’s dysfunctional migration policies.
An Israeli rights group used testimony from soldiers to bring to light abuses in Gaza and the occupied West Bank; now it is under legal pressure to expose its sources.
A new directive establishes minimum standards on legal aid, and caps a successful effort to standardize criminal justice procedures across member states.
When innocent civilians were killed, the military absolved its soldiers of wrongdoing—or declined to investigate at all.
Amid natural disaster and threats of violence, our foundation in Haiti continues working to create the zones of freedom on which open society depends.
What if cities carved out spaces where no one—including cops—could carry firearms?
When telecom companies launched an assault on net neutrality, a coalition of advocates fought back with an historic response.