Here are some stories from our archives related to white supremacy and other points of discussion that have emerged from the scandal in Virginia.
The racist thoughts that the actor admitted to align with long-running stereotypes.
McMillan Cottom's new book is a powerful rejoinder to those who want black women to make peace with a marginal status.
Tate plans to open an educational center in the New Orleans school she attended as one of only three black students in 1960.
The daughter of a KKK Grand Dragon discusses life with the Klan, how she escaped, and the state of hate today.
Before leaving office, Sessions signed an order to ensure that the Department of Justice disengaged from its role in investigating and reforming police departments that repeatedly violate citizens' civil rights.
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.
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.
Most of them say Trump is to blame for rising pessimism and fear.
Although research debunks white supremacists' claims about lactose intolerance, race has long played a role in American milk-drinking.
Desmond Cole says the recent election of Ontario's right-wing premier is Canada's Trumpian moment.
Serena Williams is not alone in having grounds to suspect bias.
Charlottesville has come to define the nature of modern racism primarily as southern, embodied in tiki torches, Confederate flags, and violent outbursts, but that belies the insidious roots of racist policy in the north.
New research suggests a culture of bias is a bigger problem than individual racist officers.
A new study finds African Americans on reality television are more likely to be both the victim and perpetrator of verbal aggression.
Among the 3,000 Muslim, Jewish, and Sikh residents surveyed, some 38 percent said they had been verbally harassed or taunted because of their race or faith.
New research finds they are more likely than their black counterparts to be portrayed as victims of mental illness.
The seeds of the Trump movement were laid more than 50 years before his bid for the White House, after Southern Democrats suffered a series of voter defections.