Gen Z is remixing and repurposing old spiritual practices to maintain a sense of community.
The solution is not to turn off our phones; it's to develop social, economic, and political structures that address deeper issues of social disconnection and overwork.
With access to seemingly unlimited social archives, young people still understand nostalgia. It might just be a bit different from their parents' version.
Many are no longer passing on the old sacred teachings, but they are imparting a new one: that everyone has not just a right but a duty to choose their own worldview.
Libraries have changed from a silent space to a community hub that hosts all kinds of activities.
Gregory Stevens explains what happened when the community he'd called an "elitist shit den of hate" found out about his online life.
Jessie Landerman, a writer, producer, and director with the New Media Advocacy Project, discusses a new series of videos to help communities stand up to big mining companies.
Besides raising money, organizing events, and getting Hollywood bigwigs involved with Homeboy Industries, Caruso spends hours each week with reformed ex-convicts.
To be successful, re-entry programs must work to facilitate more interaction between former inmates and potential role models in their new neighborhoods.
As if the overwhelmingly white world of publishing, institutional networking, and workshopping wasn't already hard for people of color. Morgan Jerkins found writerly advancement in the more informal space of Black Twitter.