by ANNA DAVIDSON (United Kingdom)
Teenagers are the ones who change history. They have to be. It’s kids with lumps in their throats, bright blue sparks in their fingertips and purple-braced snarls screaming for equality who are the ones who achieve it, their words the upbeat crashdrum of change.
by NATHAN BROOKS (United Kingdom)
It’s tempting to compare The Favourite, the latest film from Greek director Yorgos Lanthimos, to the present state of world leadership; this pitch-black comedy of manners is set in the court of eighteenth-century monarch Queen Anne . . .
by WILLIAM DASHE (United States)
Suburban living is a great, untested experiment. While this style of living . . .
by JUNFANG ZHANG (Singapore)
Perpetually sitting in a corner of my room is a large carrier bag filled with cast-off clothes.
by ENOK CHOE (United States)
In November 2018, the horrific picture of a migrant mother and her daughters fleeing . . .
by AURELLI LAZUARDI (Singapore)
Negro Swan allows Devonte Hynes to address his struggles as a young black man in the UK.
by CLAIRE SWADLING (United States)
Dr. André studies the intersection of identity, race, identity—and opera.
by PRAVARTIKA WANKHEDE (India)
Discrimination on the basis of class is illegal. Yet it exists and blooms in this environment of hate.
by MILI THAKRAR (United Kingdom)
Discussing racism is of paramount importance; it is also a sensitive and controversial issue.
by STELLA WESTON (New Zealand)
"For many of us, this is not a new moment in time," says the young Māori activist.