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Why We Talk about Gaslighting (The New Yorker)
by Leslie Jamison
Gaslighting has become a ubiquitous term, used to expose abuse and, sometimes, to cover it up. Examining the way we talk about gaslighting reveals a lot about interpersonal and social power dynamics.

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Greek Societies and Black History (Black Perspectives)
by James R. Morgan, III
For decades, Black fraternities and sororities have created a network of Black students, professionals, and leaders dedicated to service. They’ve also played a key role in bringing the study of African American history to people around the country.

On the March with the Wide-Awakes (Smithsonian Magazine)
by Jon Grinspan
In 1860, a few young working-class men in Hartford, Connecticut, wrapped themselves in capes and stood publicly against the power of Southern slaveholders. Soon, tens of thousands around the country followed their lead.

Who Lives in the Great Salt Lake? (Hakai Magazine)
by Paul Greenberg
The Great Salt Lake is home to incredibly resilient brine shrimp that are a key to the human food supply. You may know them as sea monkeys. Their fate depends on Utah’s use of water.

Relabeling the Tree of Life (Undark)
by Teresa Carr
Taxonomy is an endeavor devoted to order. Yet the species lists scientists use today are full of contradictions, omissions, and confusingly varied approaches. Developing a universal master list could be a key to conservation efforts.

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