Jamelle Bouie appears in the following:
Monday, June 13, 2016
Slate's Jamelle Bouie discusses how Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump are addressing the issues of gun control and home-grown terrorism in the wake of the Orlando mass shooting.
Monday, May 02, 2016
Even in a race against Ted Cruz, who is one of the most extreme candidates in history, Donald Trump's climb toward the nomination should not be accepted as "normal."
Wednesday, March 02, 2016
Jamelle Bouie, senior political correspondent for Slate, looks at the primary and caucus results from Tuesday's voting.
Thursday, February 18, 2016
Slate's Jamelle Bouie lays out the various options, from individual checks to targeted policies, the United States could take to pay reparations for slavery.
Monday, January 11, 2016
Jamelle Bouie, chief political correspondent for Slate, discusses the latest in the 2016 presidential campaign, plus previews the president's State of the Union address.
Wednesday, December 23, 2015
Are we letting Trump supporters off too easily by saying they're economically frustrated, rather than racist? Slate's Jamelle Bouie weighs in.
Wednesday, November 18, 2015
The U.S. has a long tradition of both welcoming and rejecting refugees.
Monday, July 13, 2015
Jamelle Bouie, Slate staff writer covering politics and race, discusses the 2016 campaign news of the week.
Tuesday, June 16, 2015
Slate's Jamelle Bouie discusses what it means to "pass," and whether Rachel Dolezal can be black just because she says she is.
Monday, June 08, 2015
As the list of presidential contenders continues to grow, Jamelle Bouie, a staff writer for Slate who covers politics, brings us up to speed with the latest news from the campaign trail.
Monday, August 25, 2014
WNYC reporter Arun Venugopal and Slate's Jamelle Bouie explore the suburban racial divide.
Monday, May 12, 2014
We encourage people from poor neighborhoods to "escape" poverty, but at the same time want them stick around and "give back."
Wednesday, April 30, 2014
How does the banning of one NBA owner impact the lived racism of minorities everyday? Are sports really the right arena to examine issues of racial equality and prejudice?