The first entry in the series explored the experience of people of color with the criminal justice system in America.
“There’s no system too big to reimagine—not even the criminal justice system.”
Experts say the approach must be comprehensive, because the roots are embedded in culture.
Professor and computer scientist Latanya Sweeney discusses issues surrounding the increased use of data and algorithms in policing and sentencing.
Law School students and affiliates battle gerrymandering and other bars to access.
Aaron Mukerjee talks about the Voting Rights Litigation Clinic.
劳伦斯D. Bobo talks about confronting the long shadow cast by America’s history of deeply fraught race relations and entrenched inequality.
The third entry in our series looks at ways to address the inequalities in climate change response, pollution, and healthcare for communities of color across the country.
Two Harvard groups are working to right the wrongs of decades of discriminatory environmental policies with the hope of reversing their effects on the next generation.
“Pandemics like COVID reveal in the most painful way what we need to fix in the world.”
Renee Salas discusses how climate change is impacting the everyday health of African American, Latinx, 和土著美国人.
The fourth entry in our series looks at ways to better understand the roots of wealth inequality and explores solutions that could help create more equity for economic mobility and opportunity.
The fifth entry in our series explores why educational inequity is at the heart of all inequity, and highlights the ideas and actions that can make education a pathway to success for all.