As a researcher of Afghanistan’s conflicts, I know how Afghans have been affected by the failed 20-year Western occupation of their country, and trillions of dollars wasted.
Chris Dupuy was writing about boxing and recent ring deaths when the mass shootings in El Paso and Dayton occurred. The events coalesced into this powerful piece about violence and our current state of affairs.
The trend that allows you to destroy a room full of objects in the name of inner peace sounds good, but it’s akin to putting a band-aid on a broken limb.
As it stands, a percentage of domestic violence victims are men. However, a conversation around that topic has been limited. Why?
Again, extreme violence has punctured the American landscape. But expecting change illustrates a complete ignorance of history. It repeats, because America allows it to.
Jacob Meeks examines hate and how we must continue to stand up against it following the terrifying attack that occurred on the light-rail train in Portland, Oregon, that left two dead and one seriously wounded.
Travis Laurence Naught looks at violence in our country; how it starts at a young age and permeates every aspect of our culture.
Matthew Neff looks at the world’s religions and questions the very core of each: blind faith and belief without doubt or reason or proof.
Jason Arment explains how we have arrived at a place in our society that George Zimmerman can sell the gun he used to kill Trayvon Martin for $120,000.
A musician reflects on the attacks in Paris where a friend was shot twice and other acts of violence at music events and implores us to not allow terrorism or hatred to win.