Research is sparse on the long-term financial effects of the 1921 Tulsa Race Massacre, but three studies illuminate the economic fallout from the white riot that destroyed the predominately black Greenwood District.
People in the United States frequently receive unexpectedly high hospital bills even after paying for health insurance, which they counted on to help them to manage their medical costs, several studies show.
States that slash spending to make it through an economic crisis can end up worsening income inequality for years, finds new research.
As COVID-19 hot spots continue to emerge throughout the U.S., rural health care systems face challenges unlike those in urban areas.
Authors of these four law review articles analyze thousands of qualified immunity suits. They find the doctrine powerful, but rarely used.
The coronavirus pandemic forced millions of U.S. employees to begin working from home. This research provides insights on our new telework reality.
We summarized studies that look at deaths in police custody from multiple angles, including restraint methods and police force demographics.
Scholars on policing, inequality and media reflect on the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis. Plus, 10 tips for journalists covering the protests.
A new study reveals that voicing support for police can be a “dog whistle” politicians use to appeal to U.S. voters threatened by challenges to America’s racial status quo.
Studies suggest education interruptions — whether schools close for a snowstorm, a hurricane or summer break — can hurt student achievement.