Decades after housing reform, race has become an even greater determinant of home appraisals in Black and Latina neighborhoods, new research finds.
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A company called Civvl says evicting people is the “FASTEST GROWING MONEY MAKING GIG DUE TO COVID-19.”
She will always be best known for her pioneering advocacy for women’s rights, but her dedication to equal citizenship extended beyond.
Thousands of secret “suspicious activity reports” offer a never-before-seen picture of corruption and complicity — and how the government lets it flourish.
Digital mortgage platforms have the potential to reduce discrimination. But automated systems provide rich opportunities to perpetuate bias, too.
A Discussion of How the Focus on Fairness in Ethical Guidance During the Pandemic Discriminates Against People From Ethnic Minority Backgrounds.
The 1873 murders of dozens of former slaves in a flyspeck Louisiana town still reverberate.
Ginsburg, the second woman to serve on the Supreme Court, died from complications from cancer. Her death will set in motion what promises to be a tumultuous political battle over who will succeed her.
The coronavirus has affected most Americans, but NPR’s latest poll shows Black, Latino and Native American households are hardest hit by the financial impact of the crisis.
Hardships caused by the coronavirus pandemic are likely to force a lot of sales and create new renters.
Housing initiatives in the South showcase the continued resilience and resourcefulness of trans communities, despite discriminatory proposed rules by the government.
“The profitability of racism sparks a vicious cycle called the Oppression Economy: Elite institutions are motivated to keep suppressing the economic vitality of people of color. That economic oppression in turn hinders their political power, and that political oppression kneecaps their ability to change the system.”
Federal Housing Finance Agency Director Mark Calabria defended Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac’s controversial “adverse market” fee at a virtual hearing with House lawmakers on Wednesday.
The median worker should be making as much as $102,000 annually—if some $2.5 trillion wasn’t being “reverse distributed” every year away from the working class.
Today I remember my friend Cynthia Wesley and the three other girls who died during the 16th Street Baptist Church bombing 57 years ago.