When doom dominates the headlines, turning inward might prove to be our life raft.
Elon Musk has been doing everything in his power to drive media from Twitter. Should journalists stay or go?
Several weeks ago, I tweeted a photo of two "motivational" Post-It notes on my computer: “half-ass it” and “do it poorly.” When it went viral, I realized I'd tapped a nerve.
Until the Dobbs decision this past summer, abortion has always been treated by the Democrats as a niche issue. Now they’re holding out hope that outrage will drive voter turnout and save democracy.
It's hubristic for blue-state liberals to implore people living in red states with horrific bans against abortion and trans health care to uproot their lives and move. So what can we do to help those who don't have access?
With an administration that has failed to protect abortion access, activists—most of them people of color, including a handful of Congress members—are left to lead the way.
Roe has been under siege for decades, yet mainstream journalists are just now playing catch up—and it's leading to a lot of misinformation that could have dire consequences.
From anti-maskers and anti-vaxxers to legislators banning books and terrorizing trans kids, people are going out of their way to make life worse for everyone else. When did we stop caring for one another?
Are we really supposed to feel sorry for a college student who has the privilege and opportunity to publish an op-ed in the New York Times about self-censorship?
The just-asking-questions crowd, like "comedians" Joe Rogan and Whitney Cummings, wants you to think they're harmless. They're anything but.