The Trump campaign’s 524-page response to a discovery demand turned up precisely zero instances of mail-in vote fraud.
Rights & Liberties
How local sheriffs are driving Trump’s deportation agenda.
Though domestic violence is often cited as a reason to maintain the carceral status quo, advocates say there are more humane—and effective—alternatives.
Clark wanted desperately to be a father to his kids. But prison, along with a Clinton-era child welfare law, conspired to take them away from him—for good.
A new database of domestic terror incidents shows attacks by far-right extremists have become far more lethal since Donald Trump became president.
Free, government-funded schools were rarely built on reservations—meaning that for many Native families, Catholic mission schools were the only option.
Luego del huracán María, el número de mujeres asesinadas por sus parejas se duplicó. Sobrevivientes dicen que la respuesta desacertada del gobierno ha puesto aún más vidas en peligro.
After Hurricane Maria, the number of women killed by their partners doubled. Survivors say the government’s misguided response has put more lives in danger.
With right-wing extremist attacks on the rise, Reveal teams up with Type Investigations to track domestic terror during the Trump presidency.
How Trump’s Deportation Flights Are Putting Latin America and the Caribbean at Risk.
The coronavirus pandemic has spurred states to boost vote-by-mail, raising worries that inconsistent policies could lead to problems counting mailed ballots.
The detainees already completed their criminal sentences—but they are prevented from leaving for years. And with the coronavirus spreading, their lives are at risk.
Detained men and women held at a facility in Georgia are trying desperately to raise the alarm.
When Nikki Addimando shot her abusive partner, she thought she had enough proof it was self-defense. Why did the prosecution only see a cold-blooded killer?
As COVID-19 deaths mount in Michigan prisons, the review of questionable convictions has slowed, leaving prisoners vulnerable to the disease.
Since the White House announced this “historic public-private partnership,” 63 sites have opened nationwide. Just eight are in black neighborhoods.
Francisco Hernandez just wanted to say goodbye.
People being held at a center in Georgia want vulnerable individuals released and better safeguards against infection.
Neysi Salvador-Aguiar, a physician from Cuba, says that the Irwin County detention center wasn’t taking enough measures to prevent the spread of the virus.
“I can’t be out on the street right now,” a woman in Jackson, Mississippi, said.