Racial Injustice in America Coverage of Black Lives Matter, police brutality, and the long history of racism in America.
The New Yorker Radio Hour
The Newspaperman Who Championed Black Tulsa A. J. Smitherman documented Greenwood at its height, and tried to prevent its destruction in the Tulsa Massacre. Plus, David Remnick on what a new Prime Minister will mean for Israel. June 18, 2021
The New Yorker Radio Hour
Spike Lee on the Knicks, and Looking Back at a Year of Protest and Activism
The filmmaker is ecstatic about the success of his beloved team. Plus, David Remnick talks with a senior Justice Department official about the President’s promises for racial justice. May 28, 2021
The Women Who Preserved the Story of the Tulsa Race Massacre
Two pioneering Black writers have not received the recognition they deserve for chronicling one of the country’s gravest crimes. By Victor Luckerson May 28, 2021
Politics and More Podcast
Can We Finally End School Segregation?
A California school district was ordered to end the de-facto segregation that kept many Black and Latino children in a neglected school. What would it take to integrate? May 26, 2021
Daunte Wright and the Grammar of Kim Potter’s Resignation
Potter insists that she “has loved every minute of being a police officer,” even if some of her final minutes in the field were spent annihilating a man. By Lauren Michele Jackson April 16, 2021
The Front Row
“Test Pattern,” Reviewed: A Brilliant Début Examines the Aftermath of Sexual Assault
Shatara Michelle Ford’s feature feels conceived not for the purpose of revealing inner lives alone but to put society at large to the test. By Richard Brody February 22, 2021
2020 in Review
The Best Art of 2020
A silver lining of this year is the reassurance that art is unstoppable. By Andrea K. Scott December 30, 2020
Sunday Reading: A Year of New Urgency for Black Lives Matter
From The New Yorker’s archive: a selection of pieces about the racial-justice movement in America. By The New Yorker December 20, 2020
The Defacement and Destruction of Black Lives Matter Murals
In Tulsa and other U.S. cities, street art that served as a summer rallying cry is now under threat from vandals, pro-police groups, and local governments. By Victor Luckerson November 19, 2020
What Black History Should Already Have Taught Us About the Fragility of American Democracy
The country’s margins have often been the best vantage point from which to survey its weaknesses. By Jelani Cobb November 5, 2020
Despite a National Outcry, Activists in Louisville Fight the Breonna Taylor Decision Alone
The movement’s success at publicizing Taylor’s cause on the Internet has not shielded the beleaguered activists on the ground in Louisville from physical and legal risk. By Emily Witt September 29, 2020
The Players’ Revolt Against Racism, Inequality, and Police Terror
A group of athletes across various American professional sports have communicated the fear, frustration, and anger of most of Black America. By Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor September 9, 2020
Q. & A.
Examining Vicky Osterweil’s Case for Looting
A conversation with the writer and activist, whose new book alarmed liberals and conservatives. By Isaac Chotiner September 3, 2020
A Community Organizer Takes on White Vigilantism
When armed men attacked Black Lives Matter protesters in Philadelphia, a local activist recognized his neighbor among the mob and decided to confront him. By Eliza Griswold September 2, 2020
The Streets of Kenosha and the National Stage
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