If you live in a community with a homeowners association, chances are good that you may be limited to just the Stars and Stripes.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson and his Conservative allies have seized on a dispute over ostentatious displays of the Union Jack as a way to keep opponents on the defensive.
The Southern Poverty Law Center said more “symbols of hate” were removed from public property last year after the death of George Floyd than in the previous four years combined.
Gov. Ron DeSantis, a Republican, wants to honor his late friend. The state’s top Democratic official, a political rival, said she would not comply.
The Division of Motor Vehicles said it had received complaints about the specialty plate, which had been issued to members of the Sons of Confederate Veterans.
Historians said it was unnerving to see a man carry the flag inside the Capitol, something not even Confederate soldiers were able to do during the Civil War.
A proposed new look for the beloved state tree has drawn complaints that it looks like a toilet brush or like one of the palmettos battered by Hurricane Hugo in 1989.
Some students in a mostly white New York suburb said the flag made them feel unsafe. Banning it prompted accusations of political bias.
A Catholic priest says the report documents the failure of the hierarchy, and a need for civil authorities to take the lead in finding the truth. Also: Happy to fly the flag again.
Here are the (other) races and issues our national correspondents are watching.
The measure is unscientific at best. But merchants say sales of the president’s campaign merchandise at a major wholesale market are outstripping Biden’s.
The radicalization of a small American town.
A committee finished its search for a flag to replace the one with a Confederate emblem that had flown for 126 years. It now moves to a statewide ballot.
Best known for her series of deconstructed flags, Sonya Clark offers poignant, clearsighted reminders of this country’s legacy of racial violence.
The president grew agitated as he was fact-checked on polling, race relations and the coronavirus response by Chris Wallace of Fox News.
Much of Mississippi galvanized around the effort to remove the state flag. Residents now want to seize on the momentum created by the triumph.
President Trump implied that NASCAR’s decision to prohibit Confederate flags at its races was a mistake while also falsely asserting that a top Black driver, Bubba Wallace, had engaged in a hoax involving a noose found in his stall.
It waved to us again and again: Know your place.
The state flag, which features the blue bars and white stars of the Confederate battle flag, had flown over Mississippi for 126 years. It must be removed within 15 days.
The flag, which has flown since 1894, is poised to come down, becoming yet another emblem of the Confederacy to be removed across the South.
Coaches, athletes, country music stars and the Baptist Convention have called for changing the flag that symbolizes the state’s Confederate past.
Time and again, debate over the state’s flag and its Confederate battle imagery faded away. Then college sports leaders threatened to take away some of the biggest games.
NASCAR’s decision to ban the Confederate battle flag has stirred conversations about attracting new fans. In some ways, that has overlooked the experiences of black fans already committed to the sport.
Wallace, the only black driver in the motor sports giant’s top tier, said it was “a painful reminder of how much further we have to go.”
A renewed challenge to the state flag, the only one with the Confederate battle flag embedded in it, has stirred a familiar debate between tradition and changed views on race.
Inside the track, racing fans went by NASCAR’s rules. Elsewhere, though, they waved the battle flag.
Sunday’s race at Talladega Superspeedway will come after a black, Alabama-born driver took on a stubborn ritual of racing and Southern culture.
The association’s expanded policy on the Confederate symbol came after the Southeastern Conference urged Mississippi to change its state flag.
The only black driver in NASCAR’s top tier, he has emerged as an impassioned activist who got the flag banned at races in the largely white sport after years of putting up with it.
The league’s statement will place new pressure on Mississippi lawmakers. But it may not make much difference.
Bree Newsome Bass was arrested after climbing a flagpole at the South Carolina State Capitol. Now, she sees more people moved to act for similar reasons.
What if the state could create a new heritage?
He is the only African-American driver in NASCAR’s top-flight racing series, and this week got the organization to bar the Confederate flag at its events.
The announcement came two days after Darrell Wallace Jr., the first black driver in 50 years to win one of NASCAR’s top three national touring series, called on NASCAR to ban the flags outright.
Flags are not just symbols of a country or a state. Their meaning lies in the consciousness of the person looking at them.
Mr. Wallace and his team also revealed a new black paint scheme for his No. 43 Chevrolet, with the slogan ‘#blacklivesmatter’ over the rear wheels, that will make its debut on Wednesday.
The directive, which was announced on Friday, details what is prohibited in Marine installations, office buildings and work spaces.
Some of those who criticized Brees’s remarks were prominent professional sports figures, including members of his own team.
The U.S.S. Reno flag was anonymously returned with a note that said it “needed protecting.”
The new ban, relatively rare in the world’s legal codes, was proposed as a response to the burning of an Israeli flag at a demonstration in 2017.
In a letter, Gen. David H. Berger, the Marine commandant, said the symbol had “the power to inflame division.”