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FILE - In this Dec. 22, 2019, file photo, a man holds a sign during a rally to show support for Uighurs and their fight for human rights in Hong Kong. People from western China who are targets of a Chinese government crackdown say they have been threatened and harassed in the United States. Those fleeing the crackdown on the predominantly Muslim Uighur ethnic group typically receive U.S. asylum. But Uighurs tell The Associated Press and human rights groups they still afraid amid threats aimed at them and their families back in China. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man, File)

America must ease the plight of the Uighurs in China

When we discovered in 1945 the atrocities that reigned during the Holocaust, we pledged: "Never again." Now we have a chance to act on that promise. Chinese officials are attempting to suppress the population of the Uighurs.

Illustration on cancel culture by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

The New York Times surrenders to the far-left mob

Discourse is on death's door at one of the largest newspapers in the nation. On June 3, The New York Times ousted its opinion editor following the publication of a Republican lawmaker's op-ed.

Illustration on the loss of privacy from expanded government surveillance during the pandemic by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Beware of Big Brother's COVID-19 surveillance grabs

Some governments around the world have been using tech to gain more power in the name of fighting COVID-19. More people should contest these abuses of power, lest the world devolve into a surveillance state.

Illustration on the need for new national infrastructure for bicycles by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

The bicycles are coming. Will cities be ready?

If there's one thing we can certainly expect on how COVID-19 will affect cities, it's that there will be a lot of bicycles on the other side of this crisis, and most cities aren't ready.

Laptop Chalkboard Education Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

What will happen to education when COVID-19 pandemic is over?

For the remainder of the school year, online learning is the new normal for most schools across the country. This shock has created a captive, nationwide audience of families interested in exploring alternative online platforms to keep their kids occupied and on track.