Every right-wing authoritarian movement has one thing in common: a brutal clampdown on any persons or groups who promote equality.
Reports on anti-Semitism are important not because they act as a warning system to Jewish communities, but in how they remind the public of the dangers of anti-Semitic thought.
A man walks by graves vandalized with swastikas at the Jewish cemetery in Quatzenheim, France, on February 19th, 2019, the day of a nationwide march against a rise in anti-Semitic attacks.
In his State of the Union, President Donald Trump honored a survivor of both the Holocaust and the Tree of Life shooting. Now, a Jewish refugee advocate says Trump is sending mixed messages.
On its third anniversary, the march faces serious controversy—and probably a much lower turnout than in previous years.
The daughter of a KKK Grand Dragon discusses life with the Klan, how she escaped, and the state of hate today.
City, state, tribal, and other law enforcement agencies reported more than 7,000 hate crimes to the FBI in 2017, according to numbers the FBI released on Tuesday.
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The Pittsburgh massacre wasn't the first—or last—act of anti-Semitism in the past week.
When a young Jewish woman was murdered at my university a decade ago, the crime seemed unthinkable. Today, such events can feel almost chillingly unsurprising.
Violence driven by racial or religious hatred is as American as apple pie, according to a cultural anthropologist who has studied the white-power movement.
Studies find that many of them connect with like-minded believers online and broadcast their ideology and intentions before they act.
After months of controversy and allegations of anti-Semitism against Corbyn and the party, he focused on winning issues like green jobs and free childcare in the closing speech.
In the months since the first Unite the Right rally, white supremacist and anti-Semitic incidents have only grown.
A conversation with Siva Vaidhyanathan about why social media platforms aren't doing a better job at removing bigotry and misinformation.