The program aims to help the next generation of humanists create programming for underserved Washington communities.
The grants, made via the American Rescue Plan, will be made to humanities-based organizations and projects thanks to funding from the NEH.
After suffering a traumatic brain injury, Lori Tsugawa Whaley credits the ancient bushido code for much of her recovery. Now she’s showing others how it can change their lives.
Has murder gotten…nicer?
“It’s good to laugh, it’s good to laugh at ourselves and what we take as gospel or what we take as truth, because it happens so much and so often.”
On losing a friend to politics. And then losing her completely.
Democracy depends on disagreement without demonization, but that’s easier said than done. Philosopher David E. Smith has tips for how to talk with others about things that matter.
Mellina White is a queer person of color—and a conservative—in one of the most liberal cities in America. She reflects on the struggles of being the contrarian at the table and going against the political grain of your friends, your community, and your home.
The sixteen teams of artists and craftspeople, chosen by the Center for Washington Cultural Traditions, will help preserve traditional skills.