Countries riven by inequality and xenophobia won't be resilient to climate change—which means that the fight against nationalism and the fight against global warming are actually one and the same.
New research finds that social liberals who read about the phenomenon are subsequently less forgiving toward poor whites.
New research finds that high self-regard can come across as competence to potential employers.
Middle-class pedestrians sometimes think an iPhone is a luxury for a poor person. In fact, that device can help them find resources, health care, and community.
In his latest book, French historian Dominique Kalifa investigates how mainstream representations of poverty have been used for centuries to harm the poor.
The victory calls attention to the role of racein the selection of national players.
Where other horror shows tell you to fear technology, Butcher's Block tells you to fear the rich.
In the fictional universe of Altered Carbon, the wealthiest humans have transcended race. Oddly, most of them are still white.
New research finds third-graders are more attentive after experiencing a class taught on the lawn.
As states have stopped funding driver's education, participation has declined, with lower-income teens and teens of color missing out.
A new study finds that one in nine Americans has been in the top one percent income bracket at some point—but it's still mostly educated white men.
A growing body of research indicates that there are few other interventions that improve the economic prospects and work-life balance of women workers as much as unions do.
Fearing bias, and because the differences are difficult to measure with reliability, most—but not all—political scientists shy away from describing the cultural differences between Democrats and Republicans.
Despite social class segregation in housing, people of vastly different economic circumstances are likely to share the same subway car, at least for a few stops.