The artist, who reproduced the city of Ghardaïa in couscous, examines architecture as a tool of control, repair as a form of resistance, and the imperative to invent new forms of care.
On her new film, Aggie, the reimagining of art, and the urgency of justice.
Painting that works with politics and abstraction.
The writer on surviving assault, deepening our standards for justice, and resisting forgiveness as the only way to move through pain.
What literature can (and can’t) tell us about America’s criminal justice system.
“It’s a different kind of terror when you’re constantly being arrested. Your mind starts exercising self-censorship on its own.”
Claire of the Sea Light and the mysteries the ancestors share.
Pamela Cohn meets Michael Collins and Marty Syjuco, the partners behind Give Up Tomorrow, the documentary behind an international human rights movement.
For almost a decade, Francisco Goldman lived with the obsession of answering the question posed in his latest book’s subtitle: who killed the Bishop?
Renowned for his work on the witchcraft trials of the Inquisition, Italian historian Carlo Ginzburg shifted centuries to document a trajectory of crime, repentance and conspiracy that extends back 30 years.
Sometimes it is simply the inspiration behind a fiction that’s enough to cause a stir.