A civil rights report visualizes anti-Muslim sentiment in the United States.
There were 1,986 reported anti-Semitic incidents last year.
Only a fraction of bias crimes ever get reported. Fewer still get successfully prosecuted. Perhaps the widespread lack of training for frontline officers has something to do with that.
A man prays in front of the Argentine Israelite Mutual Association Jewish community center during the commemoration of the 23rd anniversary of the terrorist bombing attack that killed 85 people and injured 300, in Buenos Aires on July 18th, 2017.
It's been about six months since ProPublica joined forces with newsrooms around the country to track hate. They've collected information on thousands of incidents, but much remains unknown about the scale of the problem.
A new federal survey on hate crimes offers cause for both alarm and confusion.
The gaps in data damage efforts to understand the nature and scope of violence driven by racial and religious hatred.
Shootings like the one at a Colorado clinic are rare. Stalking, hate mail, and intimidating protests are the daily reality.
Crimes targeting black and transgender Americans persist, but they are under-reported and under-recorded.