New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern on Tuesday joined international condemnation of US President Donald Trump’s xenophobic tweets about progressive Democrat congresswomen.
Controversial US director Nate Parker said Monday that he hopes his powerful new film about police violence against black men will help save lives.
Singer Peter Andre said he contemplated taking his own life while suffering years of horrific abuse at the hands of racist bullies, who were both his peers and even a teacher.
Over 100 people packed the lobby of a San Francisco public high school to view a controversial mural criticized as racist and degrading for its depiction of black and Native American people.
A contrite Justin Trudeau publicly apologised for his "absolutely unacceptable" behaviour, as decades-old images showing the Canadian prime minister in blackface makeup rocked his re-election campaign.
Racism and xenophobia are terms that are not alien to the lifestyle credo of the US. They seem to have become, like the coronavirus, a normal in everyday life. Victims will vouchsafe for that. Kamala Harris, the first person of South Asian
In 1960, in Sharpeville, South Africa, police opened fire at people protesting against apartheid laws, killing 69 people. Out of this tragedy came the International Day for the Elimination of Racial Discrimination – which is March 21 – and the UN
The tell-all conversation that Harry and Meghan Markle had with celebrity host Oprah Winfrey is exactly that: utterly revealing, a bombshell interview that highlights allegedly a slew of issues: racism, thoughts of suicide, apathy in the corridors of Buckingham
Meghan said that her son Archie, now aged one, had been denied the title of prince because there were concerns within the royal family about “about how dark his skin might be when he’s born.”
From the relative obscurity of Los Angeles (wrote no one ever), Meghan Markle and Prince Harry lobbed a royal grenade back at his home country and his family. Their most explosive allegation during the interview with Oprah Winfrey, which aired in the US on Sunday and in Britain on Monday, was of racism within the Royal family.