Groups who share support for white supremacy say they are planning to return to the nation’s capital for a demonstration to support those arrested for their roles in the Jan. 6 insurrection.
Why did Confederate flags start appearing in the country’s anti-lockdown protests?
The whole world saw the Jan. 6 attack on the US Capitol. How will the textbooks read by America’s students describe what took place?
Different groups carried their own symbols at the riot, but they all share a common idea.
Public officials and individual citizens alike are more likely to oppose the presence of Confederate symbols when informed it may be bad for local business.
Flying the distinctive Confederate flag stokes strong reactions — as Australian soldiers are discovering.
Symbols of the Confederacy can be seen in Brazil, Ireland, Germany and beyond. While some people may not grasp their racist history, others clearly fly the ‘rebel flag’ to defend white supremacy.
Take a good look at those old Christmas ornaments before hanging them on the tree – you may find it’s time to retire some family keepsakes.
The Confederate flag debate has arrived to Brazil, pitting black activists against the Brazilian descendants of soldiers who fled the South after the Civil War.
An Army veteran and professor of rhetoric explores poetry written by veterans about a divisive holiday born of the Civil War.
The votes in South Carolina’s presidential primaries are once again expected to fall along racial lines.
Why Oriel College Oxford was right not to agree to take down a statue of the British imperalist.
Symbols can unite and divide. How religion helped turn division over the Confederate flag into consensus.
The Confederate flag isn’t the only one with a violent past.
What message does it send when we remove symbols of an unsavory – but important – part of American history?
On July 6, the South Carolina Senate voted to remove the Confederate flag from the statehouse grounds. In the past white-on-black violence has led to real change - but under specific conditions.
President Obama’s recent condemnation of the Confederate battleflag mirrors the current and rapidly-changing public mood on this artefact. But attitudes to the flag have deeper roots.
Public opinion on the flag may have shifted with lightning speed, but how did it hold on as long as it did? The answer has to do with how it served both Democratic and Republican parties alike.
Newsome’s actions can be thought of as a significant piece of performance art.
Symbols matter – and there’s no stronger symbol than a flag in a post-conflict society.