A Virginia woman who had been visiting a particular Dunkin’ outlet for two years was asked to leave by the owner after contention over the store’s Wi-Fi.
The 15 students sent a letter to top administrators describing the incident, which they believe had discriminatory undertones, and alleged the student called the police when he saw the Persian writing on the board.
Four white women were determined to prove a point about racial profiling in the United States when they walked more than a mile around Wolfchase Galleria mall in Memphis, Tenn., on Saturday, wearing hoodies — the article of clothing that got a black teen kicked out and arrested only a week earlier.
A Republican mayor says he has "no regrets" about calling people who vote for Democrats "retarded" on Facebook.
Physician Fatima Cody Stanford was helping a sick passenger aboard a Delta flight when she says she was racially profiled by flight attendants who didn't believe she was a doctor.
As the embarrassed mother went to leave after being scolded for breastfeeding her daughter, the nun yelled after her that she would be canceling her appointment as well.
A professor was told to leave the store by a Dunkin' employee because the company reportedly has a one-hour rule for customers. But Timothy Nelson is calling it racial profiling, saying that he was most likely asked to leave because he looked "suspicious."
Without the exception, Miracle Hill, which receives federal funds, may lose its license due to pressure from the state's Department of Social Services.
The 14-year-old, who sat during the pledge in protest over racial discrimination, claims her teacher's reaction has caused "emotional distress and anxiety."
"Parents have emailed me about their children dealing with racism at this school and white parents whose children have witnessed it," says the mother of the suspended student.
The 20-year-old student, Hamdia Ahmed, tried placing a coffee order at a Dunkin' Donuts drive-thru, when an employee became enraged over the loudspeaker.
The group, which included adults as well as children ages 1 to 12, was coming from a peaceful "Stop the Violence" rally in North Charleston and just wanted some cold drinks.
A visually impaired Alabama man says his company's security cameras showed the driver pulling up, seeing the dog, and then taking off.
“My colleague said: ‘People like us never think about running for office, and that's the problem,’” says Rashida Tlaib, who is set to become one of two Muslim women elected to Congress in November.
About 30 residents found hateful literature, including some with photos of Hitler or the emblem of the Ku Klux Klan, on their lawns and driveways Saturday morning.
A South Carolina man has survived skin cancer, but he’s still having to deal with people treating him differently because of his disfigurement.
The popular political publication can't seem to get its politicians right.
The woman's employer said she was being "oversensitive" after complaining about the colleague's remarks about her disability and his brag that he could "bury a body."
CNN White House correspondent Kaitlan Collins apologized over the weekend for posting tweets in college containing gay slurs.
The company is apologizing after a young boy was left "stressed, anxious, and emotionally distressed," according to his sister.
Caroline Ruiz's request to work remotely was denied via email — even though Avon employees, including her supervisor, “routinely worked from home or away from the office," according to the suit.
Karen Dresser, a white mother and schoolteacher from Maryland, says an urgent care facility denied her black daughter medical treatment, which she tells Yahoo Lifestyle is “racist and discriminatory.”
The Trump administration will no longer provide visas for same-sex domestic partners of foreign diplomats and U.N. officials serving in the U.S., a policy that went into effect Oct. 1. The decision is meant to “ensure and promote equal treatment,” according to a State Department spokesperson, as heterosexual domestic partners of foreign diplomats are also not eligible for U.S. visas.
A New York nanny is suing the mother who sent her a racist text — and then fired her because she felt "uncomfortable."
"I post a lot of stuff on Facebook, so I thought a few of my friends would chime in," Herbert Smith says of posting the bar's dress code. "But what happened next I was not expecting."