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When bad behavior gets rewarded, it spreads. Last year, my husband and I got a direct taste of it ourselves.
Women’s Equality Day offers a valuable opportunity to acknowledge both how far women have come on the road to equality and how far remains to be traveled.
This July 4, our nation confronts a con man whose success and power have surpassed Soapy Smith’s wildest dreams.
There’s nothing natural or inevitable about accepting the continued destruction of our youth, our families and our communities.
If circumstances in my life had been different, I might have been among these women. I shudder to think what could happen to them now.
We can’t begin to rectify the impacts of racism until we’re willing to acknowledge they exist.
We’ve come so far to arrive here? Suffragists and civil rights leaders must have known the feeling well.
When we internalize the attitude that some people matter and some people don’t, we are capable of great cruelty.
Our democracy faces unprecedented peril, and we need to marshal the courage and integrity to move forward to protect it.
Put simply, the governor’s cuts to research will devastate science without saving Alaskans a dime.
Most offenders – and many criminal justice professionals – recognize that engaging sincerely in treatment to confront the harm one has caused is much more difficult than sitting in a jail cell.
Does a candle in Alaska matter to a victim of torture half a world away? Hard to see how. But imagine the despair if we never lit a candle, never bore witness. Besides, the candle counts here at home.
Real world rules are far more practical and in tune with the times. Try the Diamond Rule, for example.
These 10 tips have a reach that extends well beyond the legal profession.
Attorney Robin Bronen strives to find a path for Alaskans, others who lose their homes due to a changing climate.