In the all-too-swift arc that is the story of our lives, we touch thousands, change many, and are ourselves changed — often for the better. If we’re fortunate, our children become our friends, and they are there to honor the work we’ve done in the world when it’s our time to leave it. Such is the story of Edna Motley and her daughter Sonja.
An estimated five percent of the U.S. population grew up in a military family, but there is not one television show dedicated to its subculture. There are no academic studies or museums focusing solely on military children. There is no military brat or TCK section in your local library.
Chaldeans are known for having extravagant taste, especially when it comes to home décor — such extravagance is linked to their ancestry, Peter explains. Her own passion for interior design spurred Peter to create an Instagram account devoted to her unique style and taste.
While Trump maintains a tougher immigration policy is necessary for economic and security reasons, his critics argue these policies are in direct violation of domestic laws and international humanitarian standards.
In book one of the “What (Race) Are We” series, Ivorian-American Muslim author Papatia Feauxzar introduces readers to Nouredine on his first day of preschool. The boy, an only child, is elated to be around so many other kids — until one of his schoolmates asks him: “What are you!?”
The word “savage” caused decades of pain for millions of indigenous people around the world. Today, one self-proclaimed “savage” is among the Cherokee U.S. Army soldiers who are working to reclaim the ‘S’ word and make it their own.
Internationally renowned for hospitality and luxury, Cannes is home to more than 50 annual events that attract some three million visitors. The city’s busy, year-round calendar includes entertainment, music, advertising, technology and real estate conventions with the annual Cannes Film Festival being the most famous and swanky among them.
Today, as we observe the tensest interactions between the United States and its allies in years and as globalization takes root deeper in the world, interacting with people from different cultural and linguistic backgrounds has become more common for most, especially for Americans. Considering U.S. history and policies over the past 250 years, we see a vacillation of how other cultures have been met by Americans.