US President Donald Trump on Tuesday didn't condemn white supremacist groups and their role in violence in some American cities this summer, branding it solely a "left-wing" problem and telling one far-right extremist group to "stand back and stand by."
There are uncanny echoes of Picasso’s “Guernica” in Kelly’s photograph.
The US isn't the only place dealing with divisive monuments related to slavery and a civil war. France is struggling with how to handle images on the street that many see as racist and offensive, including a sign that translates as "At the Happy Negro's."
Nayomi Munaweera asked her Facebook friends to talk about race. She was deluged with stories about friends' experiences — and new ways of thinking about America.
Poland's foreign ministry has objected to a planned visit by US white supremacist Richard Spencer.
Members of the anti-fascist movement are tracking right-wing activists in the San Francisco Bay Area and beyond, creating a database of known targets.
The protests in Charlottesville drew a large crowd of counter-protesters — people opposed to the racism, white nationalism and other forms of hate espoused by many of the protesters who came for the "Unite the Right" protest.
After a deadly white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, Americans are debating whether Confederate monuments should appear in public places. In South Africa, statues celebrating British imperialists and architects of apartheid have also faced calls for removal. A University of Cape Town student explains why that's so important.
Do monuments and memorials need to change as society changes? If so, is that changing history or is it changing memory?
Deepak Singh lived in Charlottesville when he first came to the US. Though he had an MBA and years of experience as a journalist, he found himself working retail, where he learned a lot about America.