Two years since George Floyd's murder, do Black Americans see an equatable future? We spoke to Floyd’s cousin Paris Stevens about the racial justice movement and where the pledges for change stand today.
Thomas Lane pleads guilty to a state charge of aiding and abetting second-degree manslaughter in the killing of George Floyd, a week before the two-year anniversary of the case.
Several thousand demonstrators gathered in different major cities of France to protest the government policies, and brutality of security forces as many people told how their relatives have died at hands of the police.
New Jersey police are under fire for breaking up a fight between two teenage boys by suspending and handcuffing the Black teen while the White teen was left on a sofa.
The jury deliberated for about four days before finding Kim Potter guilty of first-degree and second-degree manslaughter in the fatal shooting of the Black motorist in midwestern Minnesota state in April.
A preliminary report probing last October's deaths of protesters in Lagos also said that there was an attempt to cover up and conceal the incident, including by police officers who picked up bullets.
Floyd’s murder sparked international protests and forced police reform onto the political agenda. A year on, where does the fight for racial justice in the US stand?
Attorney General Merrick Garland announces a sweeping investigation into policing in Louisville, Kentucky, over the March 2020 killing of the Black woman in a botched police raid.
Footage of two cops detaining Virginia National Guard’s Lieutenant Caron Nazario at gunpoint and pepper-spraying him in the face during a violent traffic stop comes as police face multiple allegations of racism and misconduct.
The week-long clashes have continued after security forces fired to disperse protesters, who were trying to storm the provincial government building using rocks and Molotov cocktails.
While a Black man’s death in police custody in Brussels triggered fresh protests, calls on Belgium to reckon with its colonial past have only grown louder.
The chief of police in Columbus, Ohio, said the officer who fatally shot an unarmed Black man engaged in an act of "senseless violence" that should immediately cost the officer his job.
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