If only we regarded one another as kin instead of a society focused on ourselves, we would have the ability to stop, or at least slow down this pandemic. Will we ever learn?
In the face of the pandemic, the climate crisis, and ongoing social inequity, some people revert to denial while others sink into desperation. Why?
Across the country, grassroots organizations have faced an uphill battle to secure enough money to adequately support their growing immigrant populations.
The COVID-19 pandemic, which was once marked by waves and spikes in cases, now feels like a metaphor for all that ails American society.
As the pandemic has raged on, underlying problems within the American health care system have been exacerbated, and health care workers are feeling the effects.
The pandemic ushered in an era of loss. And healing from those losses demands reimagining our social contract to allow for stillness.
After losing her father last year, this writer grapples with the preciousness of life and the callousness of those unwilling to take simple steps to protect it.
The pandemic has exposed how threadbare is the fabric of our nation. Can we build back better if the systems in place have been dysfunctional from the start?
Disabled people are entitled to at-home vaccinations. But the author discovered it's easier said than done as she tried to schedule an appointment for her 21-year-old son who has autism and developmental disabilities.
The GOP's opposition to preventative measures, like mask-wearing and vaccines, didn't begin with COVID. Ten years ago, they weaponized another vaccine in a bid for the Republican presidential nomination, and recast themselves as the Death Cult Party.