A two-year study by a Canadian commission has declared that a genocide is taking place—but the only people who seem to care are indigenous.
Six hundred candles in the form of the Star of David are set out on the floor during an event to commemorate Holocaust Memorial Day in the Chapter House at York Minster on January 24th, 2019, in York, England.
Right-wing diatribes about Columbus Day combine a fear of the future with a refusal to really look at the past.
Why do people commit genocide?
For the month of April we're profiling the individuals who made our inaugural list of the 30 top thinkers under 30, the young men and women we predict will have a serious impact on the social, political, and economic issues we cover every day here at Pacific Standard.
Our brains are better equipped to process isolated tragedies, while international laws make it easy to ignore anything that isn't the Holocaust.
A conversation about the grim business of predicting mass atrocities.
The next American ambassador to the United Nations discusses her philosophy of leadership in a 2008 interview with Miller-McCune.
Advocates look to expand programs that address a legacy of the Pol Pot era: an epidemic of heart disease, diabetes and stroke among Cambodian-Americans.