In a Louisiana town, a mother navigates racial tensions that flare up around her son’s wish to take a knee during the national anthem, and her own wish to have a local Confederate monument removed.
While much of Memphis welcomed the removal of the park statues, city leaders’ creative solution for getting rid of them incited anger and legal threats.
The City Council voted Wednesday to sell two public parks to a private entity, allowing the city to skirt a state law barring the removal of the memorials.
A long-running dispute between South Korea and Japan was reignited by a memorial for women who were sex slaves during World War II.
The regulations, which will stay in place for at least 18 months, limit the size of crowds at the statue and bans weapons at permitted events, the governor said.
A monument to commemorate the Great War has prompted criticism over its design and a rush to finish it by the end of 2018.