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Fifty years after a schoolgirl’s bid for equal education launched the Civil Rights struggle in the US, Hannibal B Johnson takes stock.
When racial segregration came under attack in the 1950s, Bob Webb defended it in his columns and editorials. But he came to see things differently.
Phyllis Cameron-Johnson tells Paul Williams how paying a train fare, meeting Navajo visitors to her school and a canoeing accident shaped her life.
A child’s perspective is often unexpected, occasionally amusing, sometimes challenging.
A white liberal baby-boomer rose to protest the trend: ‘We are proud of our diversity in this school, but we don’t want to have too much diversity!’
Will Jenkins looks at an initiative designed to break down barriers between ordinary Americans and bring communities together.
Is it possible for a successful business to remain truly ethical? Steven Greisdorf finds some practical advice in a recent book that promotes an alternative capitalism.
If America is to advance the cause of democracy world-wide, she will have to work harder at applying democratic values universally, argues Richard Ruffin.
‘It grew out of a concern for the climate and times we live in,’ says Upper School Head Todd Huebsch.
Housing is about people-not just bricks, maintains a trail-blazing housing non-profit organization in Richmond, Virginia. Mary Lean discovers how giving people the best can transform no-go areas.