Franklin didn't set out to make a mark on the anti-war movement, but she did so anyway.
The U.S. is effectively fighting both sides of Yemen's ongoing civil war, with no clear definition of what victory looks like.
We spoke with a communications professor about the relationship between trolls and the media.
An uptick in federal investigations into the mishandling of sexual assault on college campuses has done little to affect applications or donations to universities.
Researchers find that those who have a mental illness are more likely to be the victim of a violent crime.
The seeds of the Trump movement were laid more than 50 years before his bid for the White House, after Southern Democrats suffered a series of voter defections.
Social media, governmental dysfunction, and Supreme Court malfeasance have all combined to create an atmosphere ripe for constitutional chaos.
Despite the ongoing ascension of non-state armed groups in the Middle East, the U.S. military seems to be pivoting to a power competition against Russia and China.
There are immediate health impacts of a prolonged border detention—and those effects can last a lifetime.
It seems the Department of Justice is, once again, setting its sights on free speech on college campuses.
Can an increase in the volume of suicide contagions potentially explain the steady rise in self-harm across all demographic sectors of society?
Hurricane Maria is officially the deadliest storm in modern U.S. history—yet it received just a fraction of the aid given to Houston.
A legal principle intended to protect service members after World War II has spawned a dangerous precedent.
It seems the earlier the body plays, the earlier the brain pays.
Has Facebook fundamentally transformed human behavior—and is such damage irreparable?
The T-Mobile settlement is a stark reminder that waiting for private industry to make the investment is a losing proposition.
What started as a political tactic has evolved into a social virus.
Research shows that over half of U.S. gun owners aren't storing all their guns safely.
Bad jurisprudence, like history, tends to repeat itself.
The attorney general vowed to use the Department of Justice to confront America's gun problem. Well, sort of.
The U.S. is stuck in a vicious cycle, not just of bloodshed, but also of helplessness.
With Special Operations Command personnel making up an increasingly large share of troop levels abroad, the government mandate for wartime transparency becomes less binding.
American medical institutions created the opioid crisis. The VA is showing how the establishment can help make amends.
Given the connections to the oil and gas industry within the Environmental Protection Agency and Department of the Interior, rollbacks to environmental protections should come as no surprise.
It seems compassion is an effective drug deterrent. Too bad there wasn't any during the crack epidemic.
Jeffrey Anderson's relative dearth of experience comes at a critical time for the Department of Justice.
The American military has released hundreds of videos showing U.S.-led coalition airstrikes. The victims are not always the intended targets.
The TIGTA report underscores the false notion of tyrannical taxation that some libertarians have been fixating on for years.
Perhaps the ubiquity of firearms has made us less vigilant to the threats that lax protections pose.
It was Price's hypocrisy—not his malfeasance—that did him in.
How many civilian casualties is the U.S. willing to face in order to accomplish its goal of defeating ISIS?
It seems Trump has staked his entire political identity on his role not just as a strong commander-in-chief, but also a culture warrior eager to rebuff the rising tides of liberalism and multiculturalism.
In 1983, Stanislav Petrov saved the world from a catastrophic nuclear exchange. Decades later, his reasoned calm is sorely missed.