Clemantine Wamariya talks about her memoir, The Girl Who Smiled Beads, in which she writes about her experiences as a refugee fleeing genocide in Rwanda and rebuilding a life in the United States.
In this how-to column, the writer recommends connecting over small things before initiating deeper conversations.
A 2016 study by researchers at the University of California, Berkeley showed that mild stress can be a catalyst for male bonding, which has postive health benefits.
You may have heard the phrase “representation matters.” So why is it important to include culturally diverse perspectives when studying history? This article addresses that question and suggests ways to make history curriculum more inclusive.
Read about how a high school student turned her interest in fashion into a club that helps students express themselves.
While it makes sense that people would fear heights or venomous creatures, some phobias seem downright bizarre.
When you’re thinking about starting your first job, you might be worried that you don’t have the skills you need. But some of the most-wanted skills employers look for are ones you can develop now.
Food industries did not always have the best interests of their consumers in mind. This is especially the case with “embalmed milk,” a tainted dairy product.
The social and physical boundaries of Earth fade away in space. Watch this video to gain a different perspective on conflict.
Is “smart packaging” with sensors and bluetooth connectivity the future of consumer packaging? Read about the possibilities.
Explore part or all of the boundaries that separate the United States and Mexico.
Technological advances force some objects to become obselete. Something widely used even ten years ago may now be a relic. An online museum aims to catalog and preserve the sounds these outdated objects make.
In an effort to connect with separated family members, many freedpeople turned to newspaper advertisements after emacipation.
Walt Whitman’s views on race reveal the problematic racial bias present even in those considered “progressives” in the 19th century.
Maya Gabeira is accustomed to overcoming obstacles. After a giant wave almost killed her, she came back to conquer the waves and the big-wave surfing industry.
Follow the route the Freedom Riders took in this interactive map.
Read about the accomplishments and setbacks of one man’s seven-year kayak trip just before the onset of World War II.
In one study, German scientists found that young children display a sense of justice. Read about the experiment that led to the conclusion.
Pulitzer-prize winning author Jhumpa Lahiri, know for writing about themes of nationality and belonging, discusses how learning the Italian language helped her re-discover herself.
Author and speaker Margie Warrell argues that the key to success is serving others.