Emily Arnold-Fernandez, executive director of the nonprofit Asylum Access, makes the case that better policies in host countries can enable refugees to rebuild their own lives and contribute to host economies.
Discourse and dialogue have always been the hallmarks of civil society, but when the power of government is used systematically to divide and exclude, it is the stinging conversations and actions at the leading edge of civil society that will reestablish the democratic ideals of an equitable democracy.
Describing aging as “building momentum” helps people see how experience and wisdom enables older people to improve their communities.
America’s first memorial honoring African-Americans who have been lynched opened in Montgomery, Alabama.
To build support for progressive immigration reform in the United States, advocates must turn away from “us versus them” framing, and toward language that emphasizes shared humanity, collective prosperity, and the country’s distinct identity as a “nation of immigrants.”
Addressing climate change requires that we transition quickly to renewable energy while grounding our efforts in human rights.
In the shift from #MeToo to Time’s Up, movement leaders are strategically framing sexual violence as a social and cultural problem, rather than an individual problem. Doing so helps people think about the broad range of actions we can take to systemically prevent sexual violence.
Autonomous technologies can support social services programs, but delivery must always be centered around people.
Building truly inclusive economies requires that leaders broaden their understanding of gender and the many different ways gender identity can affect inclusion.
Stanford's Lucy Bernholz moderates a discussion on how social sector organizations can utilize the power of data while integrating critical concerns of security, transparency, and responsible governance into their culture.