JSTOR Daily editors pick their favorite stories for Black History Month.
Could meat taxes help to curb over-consumption of beef and mitigate climate change?
In prisons across the country, the long history of legal forced labor intersects with present-day inflation.
In a meditative new biography, DJ and scholar Lynnée Denise examines the mysteries and trials in the life of the legendary performer.
Reactions to the introduced brew ranged from Japanese efforts to imitate German beers to a reluctance to imbibe among Muslims and Hindus in India.
Well-researched stories from Sapiens, The Conversation, and other great publications that bridge the gap between news and scholarship.
If you got sick in the Texas frontier area in the decades before the Civil War, your options were all pretty bad.
Between the medieval and modern world, the marks used to make writing more legible changed from “pointing” to punctuation.
We’re all now too familiar with the words “pandemic” and “epidemic,” but how about “epizootic”?
Even before the founding of Islam, Arabia was home to professional dream interpreters.