Selected Stories:

 

The Washington Post

You're autistic. You know you can do a good job, but will employers listen?

These real-life cyborgs hack their bodies with chips, magnets and other tech

International Business Times

How Soaring Child Care Costs Hurt Working Families

Native Americans Struggle To Overcome Barriers Ahead Of Arizona Elections

Are ‘Security Moms’ Back? The Women Who Could Stop Donald Trump In Iowa

Muslim Civil Rights Group Struggles To Fight Islamophobia After Recent Shootings

Bernie Sanders And Young Black Voters: How Al Sharpton Meeting May Not Secure African-American Support

New Hampshire Heroin Epidemic: In 2016 Primary, Republicans Offer Few Healthcare Solutions Despite Personal Addiction Stories

Amid Union Endorsements For Democratic Party, Labor Support Could Be Important For Hillary Clinton, Bernie Sanders

New Jersey Muslims Respond To Donald Trump 9/11 Cheering Comments With Frustration, Community Support

Jeb Bush Has Always Been Bad At Campaigning

Republicans' Mass Shooting Response Focuses Not On Gun Control But On Mental Health Reform

FiveThirtyEight

Raising A Ballerina Will Cost You $100,000

We're Getting Better Data on Sexual Assault, But We Need To Ask Better Questions

TIME

How Student Loan Debt Hurts Your Health

U.S. Will Evacuate 2 Americans With Ebola from West Africa

Gains in Life Expectancy in the U.S. May Be Slipping

Your Great Grandmother’s Exposure to Pesticides Could Be Making You Obese

Columbia Daily Spectator

Absent, Alone, Apart: Examining the effects of Columbia's medical withdrawal and re-admission policies

Field hockey hazing, expelled brothers led to ZBT housing loss, alums say

Counseling and Psychological Services reevaluates resources for military veterans

A History of Red Tape: Thirty years of anti-sexual assault activism at Columbia

Sex crime statistics don't show full picture

One year in, mental health groups look to effect policy changes

Columbia Right to Life seeks support for pregnant students

TIME For Kids

A March Remembered: Civil rights leaders honor the march—and the speech—that changed the United States