Tech giant Apple’s first-ever vice president of diversity and inclusion apologized over the weekend for suggesting at a recent panel discussion that white men can be diverse, too, not just minorities.
Freshman enrollment at the University of Missouri has fallen by 35 percent since 2015, when racial tensions triggered protests and hunger strikes.
Liberal activists and Washington, D.C. political insiders are coming together to pressure Senate Democrats to add more diversity to their senior staff positions dominated by white males, accusing the Democratic Party of “soft bigotry.”
President Barack Obama is ordering all national security agencies to expand the use of “unconscious bias” training and to address “intersectionality” in a final diversity and inclusion push of his presidency.
Tech giant Apple is replacing its gun emoji a year after gun control advocates pressured the company to do so and is adding more emojis of female athletes and professionals to show greater diversity.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration is spending at least $73,500 to teach astronauts about diversity, their “unconscious biases,” and how to “use their privilege.”
The Central Intelligence Agency three-year “Diversity and Inclusion Strategy” includes a dedicated program to recruit transgender individuals, and agency-wide “unconscious bias” training.
A firm hired by the Obama administration has pulled in hundreds of thousands in taxpayer dollars to teach federal workers about diversity, according to an ongoing investigation from a government watchdog group.
Would you like to know everything about the 2016 presidential race? These two pictures will explain that for you. According to a recent NBC News poll, here are the top five candidates on the Republican side:
THE POLITICO’s Mike Allen has given us inside look at the nascent Hillary Clinton presidential campaign. Allen’s piece is the latest in a long line of stories explaining how formidable the 2016 operation will be, and assuring us that Hillary has learned from her disastrous failure in 2008. Here are five things we’ve learned about the campaign thus far: