Counter-protesters geared up to defend an appearance by Judy Shepard to discuss her son Matthew's murder and the future of gay rights, but the Rev. Fred Phelps' parishioners falled to show.
An immigrant woman ordered to learn English by a Tennessee judge or risk losing parental rights to her child is being aided by the Center's legal team.
By approving the Juvenile Justice Reform Act of 2005, the Mississippi House has made a commitment to reform the state's notorious juvenile justice system.
A congressional delegation led by Rep. John Lewis, himself a Civil Rights Movement hero, made its seventh journey to the Civil Rights Memorial today to honor martyrs of the Movement.
The Center's Immigrant Justice Project, a new legal initiative focused on the working conditions of farmworkers and other immigrants, works to protect the rights of immigrants throughout the Southeast.
Mighty Times: The Legacy of Rosa Parks has been nominated for a Daytime Emmy Award in the Children/Youth/Family Special category, after being broadcast on HBO.
The husband and mother of U.S. District Court Judge Joan Lefkow, once targeted for assassination by WCOTC leader Matt Hale, were murdered inside Lefkow's Chicago home.
Inspired by an article in the Center's Teaching Tolerance magazine, 8th-grade Spanish teacher Peter DiMaio helped bring a new curriculum to his school system. He already is seeing a difference.
As part of an ongoing effort to protect the most vulnerable members of society, the Center has awarded a grant to help prevent more than 300,000 poor Tennesseans from losing health care.
American teachers innovate diversity education with funding from Teaching Tolerance.
SPLC's award-winning quarterly magazine reports on hate and extremism.
Free to teachers, Teaching Tolerance magazine and kits encourage equitable school experiences.
Honoring the achievements and memory of those who lost their lives during the Civil Rights Movement.