A selection of the most viewed stories this week on the Monitor's website.
Hear about special editorial projects, new product information, and upcoming events.
A weekly update on major political events, candidates, and parties.
Stay informed about the latest scientific discoveries & breakthroughs.
A weekly digest of Monitor views and insightful commentary on major events.
Latest book reviews, author interviews, and reading trends.
The Monitor's top education and culture stories delivered weekly.
The five most recent Christian Science articles with a spiritual perspective.
A case backed by the National Rifle Association is at the Supreme Court. The case challenges restrictions on licensed gun owners transporting guns.
Amid concerns about the money pouring into judicial election campaigns around the country, some hope a Delaware case could spur a reform movement.
At airports and other ports of entry, phones and computers are often searched. A federal court said warrantless searches violate the Fourth Amendment.
The Supreme Court’s decision could have major consequences both for presidential power and for the 700,000 DACA recipients.
Some Donald Trump critics are calling for the use of the 25th Amendment to remove a president who is “unable to discharge [his] powers and duties.”
New York City Council voted to close Rikers and build four new smaller jails. They also plan to reduce the jail population by more than half.
The U.S. Supreme Court is hearing oral arguments today on whether federal law prohibits employment discrimination against LGBTQ people.
The U.S. Supreme Court, which started its term Monday, has a docket filled with culture war issues like LGBTQ rights, abortion, and religious liberty.
Last week, the Supreme Court allowed the Trump administration’s new restrictive rule on asylum-seekers to stand while the legal battle plays out.
A campus crime reporting law is being used to hold schools accountable for communication, and to offer a way forward for survivors of sexual assault.
Technology has helped to reveal a thread of racism running through some U.S. police forces. That’s the first step. Now what?
Whether to publicize lists of police whose testimony is considered unreliable in court has sparked debate over transparency and rights to due process.
“Stand your ground” case ends with the conviction of Michael Drejka, a white man who shot an unarmed black man in a fight over parking.
A judge ordered Johnson & Johnson to pay $572 million, while the owners of Purdue Pharma are offering to settle 2,000 lawsuits for $10 to $12 billion.
The multimillionaire Jeffrey Epstein was found dead in his federal jail cell while awaiting trial on sex-trafficking charges. What happens next?
In Mississippi, churches are among the top sources of support to the mostly Mexican and Guatemalan workers targeted by last week's workplace raids.
Comedian Bill Cosby was the first celebrity convicted in the #MeToo era. A retrial of the case could cement — or threaten — the movement itself.
Five years after the shooting of Michael Brown ignited calls for better police accountability, our reporter asks how body cams have changed policing.
The mass shooting in El Paso has led many to look more deeply at a troubling white supremacist subculture that has grown more violent and visible.
Investigators focused on whether the El Paso attack was a hate crime after a racist, anti-immigrant screed was found posted online.
Enjoy a thoughtful evening read.
Enjoy a longer, more in-depth read.
Less noise. More insight.