Nam Kiwanuka's articles
The city is increasingly unaffordable and the child-poverty capital of the country — here’s why it could still be on the verge of greatness.
OPINION: Nam Kiwanuka on what gets lost when we talk about the so-called migrant crisis.
The Agenda in the Summer host Nam Kiwanuka reflects on Aida Edemariam’s The Wife's Tale, a biography of the author's grandmother.
The Agenda in the Summer host Nam Kiwanuka shares her top literary and non-fiction picks.
OPINION: Donald Trump disparages African nations, but we use their talent and resources every day, writes Nam Kiwanuka.
In A Better Man, a woman sits down with her abuser years later — but how can you find resolution when your abuser won’t take responsibility?
Nam Kiwanuka writes about how Black girls and women the world over have had negative experiences with their natural hair.
Nam Kiwanuka discusses why Mohsin Hamid's novel, 'Exit West,' resonates with her.
The Agenda in the Summer host chooses books that have left an impression on her this year
Michele Geister translated her passion for hip hop into a TV show that broke new talent and set the stage for Canadian acts to dominate the international market.
Breaking up with the city you love is hard to do — but as Toronto becomes increasingly unaffordable, many residents simply don't have a choice.
Camille and Roger Dundas of ByBlacks.com have been celebrating the history of Black communities in Ontario. Now they want to go bigger.
We know so much about American history, but we barely recognize the names of Canadian civil rights leaders. Here's the story of one.
History has finally discovered three Black women who laid the mathematical groundwork for John Glenn to orbit the earth — but many groups are still underrepresented in scientific fields. Meet some Ontario organizations trying to change that.
'F-You' can sometimes mean a good thing — in this case, forgiveness.
I, like most refugees, am so grateful for what Canada has given me. Also, like many refugees, I feel guilty about what I've lost and left behind.
Inspired by a colouring book, five-year-old Jack Bennett and his father, Lanrick Jr., spent their year touring every one of the city's libraries.
One in three mothers has had a traumatic birth experience, yet the province lacks a centralized system to track complaints of mistreatment.