Citing martyrology, Celan, and Sachs, Olesya Khromeychuk & Uilleam Blacker ask, how can faith, hope, and love live in a space of pain? Can poetry speak of atrocity?
Actor and theater artist Balogh Rodrigó writes on the circumstances surrounding the creation of Gypsy Heroes, the first compilation of works for the theater by and about Roma.
Hungarian author and poet Ákos Kele Fodor reveals his own anti-Gypsyism and reflects on an upbringing in a racist Hungarian society.
Hungarian cultural anthropologist and photographer Attila Lóránt on a Central European perspective of racism and historical racial bias in photography.
The Hungarian novelist Attila Bartis on the necessity to consider his white identity in Indonesia, and what lies at the roots of racial prejudice.
William Pierce reflects on the racism in the physical and cultural geography of the United States and white supremacism’s ongoing distortions of American life.
Walzhyna Mort ponders the diverse challenges a translator faces when attempting to recreate an array of poetic voices in different languages.
Noam Chomsky shares his thoughts on the tensions which have shaped world over the past half-century and offers a grim diagnosis of our preparedness for the conflicts of the future.
Judith Newman writes on the next chapter in the fight against ableism as the disabled assert their rights as equal citizens, including equal sexual citizens.