VOXers Erin Davis, Amariyah Callender and Christian Stallworth dive into what exactly cancel culture is, and why we need it more than ever in 2018.
Here’s the thing about Kayla’s all-too-relatable character: We don’t want to relate. We don’t want to feel what she feels or experience what she experiences. We don’t want to be her. Because at some point, we already were.
Although the attacks President Trump executes are sometimes so blunt the situation can sound funny, it’s no laughing matter. The President of the United States is attempting to keep the media from doing its job.
The lack of options makes people like me with darker complexions feel cast out. My makeup should not make me feel like an outsider. Beauty is supposed to be something that everyone, no matter what ethnicity or gender you are, can enjoy without fear of being denied.
Just because my sport uses a rifle does not mean in any way, shape, or form that I tolerate violence or have anything less than the utmost disgust and outrage for the people who would turn rifles into weapons on innocent people.
I want this movement to be like the other ones remembered in history for the change they brought about. I don’t want it to be over. We have so much more work to do.
I believe everyone who uses social media platforms should be made aware of the truth about social media influencers and the power they have over their supporters.
It seems that superhero movies that take a progressive social and political stance tend to garner great success.
XXXTentacion was one of the most complicated rappers of our generation. X wasn’t a saint and always lived in the center of controversy. But it’s the way he lived his life toward the end that defines him now.
VOX Media Café reporters Demetrius, Maya, Rafi and Ryann wanted to know if Atlanta-area teens know how they are impacted by the criminal justice system and what their rights are when it comes to police interactions. Some of the answers may surprise you.