Netflix's hit show, with its incessant and incisive look at race at a fictional Ivy League college, doesn't really focus much on white people at all.
The business model for diversity teaches students about cultural preferences and how to avoid offense, but it is ill-equipped to unpack social group power dynamics.
Realizing that a mixed-race society can also uphold racism is crucial to a nuanced understanding of the challenge of recognizing and overcoming racism and bias.
Kellyanne Conway's breach of Oval Office etiquette ushered a wave of reaction online, while a little independent film reigned on Oscar night and had everyone in their feelings.
Fans of the new president say he could do some good in improving race relations in America. But they say the solution can't be left to him alone.
Everywhere we looked in the news this week — in prisons, politics, online — we found strains of racism. It even shows up from beyond the grave.
No one seems to have a satisfying definition of "identity politics," but clearly we've been paying too much attention to race, gender and sexual orientation, right? Not so fast.
A political moderate, White oversaw the implementation of the landmark Dodd-Frank law, but was also criticized for not being aggressive enough against Wall Street.
Eight years ago, the future of race relations in America looked, well, hopeful. Today, it's a different picture. Where are we headed from here?