A Historian’s Call to Arms
Anne Richardson reviews Mary Beard's "Women & Power: A Manifesto."
Government Policies That Created Our Segregated Cities, and What Can Be Done About It
Anne Richardson considers Richard Rothstein's "The Color of Law: A Forgotten History of How Our Government Segregated America."
Inheriting Injustice and Perpetuating Impunity: What You Didn’t Know About Guantánamo
What must count among Obama’s sharpest regrets is the way in which he mishandled Guantanamo.
What Can “Go Set a Watchman” Teach Us That “To Kill a Mockingbird” Cannot?
Go Set a Watchman is not a sequel to To Kill a Mockingbird: Harper Lee intended it to be an entirely different book.
That Fine Line Between Hero and Traitor: What Can We Learn from the Snowden Disclosures?
In After Snowden, six legal and media experts explore the ramifications of Snowden’s conduct and the legal landscape that has led to the NSA’s practices.
Guantánamo Diary: Random American Justice
Anne Richardson on Mohamedou Ould Slahi's "Guantánamo Diary"
The Bear Truth (How an Individual Right to Bear Arms Emerged from the Desire for a Well Regulated Militia)
Second Amendment activism is very easy to trace not to the founders, but to the shift to the right beginning with Reagan, and the change in the NRA’s sense of their mission at the same time.
Justice “Lite”: What Everyone Should Know about the Military Commissions
IN RESPONSE to a question about the expanding hunger strike by detainees in Guantanamo, President Obama asked the country to reflect