Code Switch Race and identity, remixed.

White supremacists descended on Charlottesville, Va., to protest the pending removal of the statue of Robert E. Lee in the city's Emancipation Park. Julia Rendleman/AP hide caption

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Julia Rendleman/AP

'We're Not Them' — Condemning Charlottesville And Condoning White Resentment

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Neo-Nazis, white supremacists and other demonstrators encircle counterprotesters at the base of a statue of Thomas Jefferson on the University of Virginia campus in Charlottesville, Va., on Friday. NurPhoto/Getty Images hide caption

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Hundreds of people gather for a vigil on the spot where 32-year-old Heather Heyer was killed when a car plowed into a crowd of people protesting against the white supremacist "Unite the Right" rally in Charlottesville, Va. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images hide caption

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White nationalist demonstrators walk into a park to protest the pending removal of a statue of Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee in Charlottesville, Va., this weekend. Steve Helber/AP hide caption

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Christina Chung for NPR

When 'Where Are You From?' Takes You Someplace Unexpected

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Here's Why The Census Started Counting Latinos, And How That Could Change In 2020

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While the number of Asian-American lawyers and law students increased greatly in recent decades, there are still few Asian-American lawyers in top positions in the legal field. Tawatdchai Muelae/Getty Images/iStockphoto hide caption

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Tawatdchai Muelae/Getty Images/iStockphoto

Hip Hop deejays Stretch Armstrong (right) aka Adrian Bartos and Bobbito (left) aka Robert Garcia became legends on The Stretch Armstrong Show during the 1990s. Back then, they were hip hop tastemakers on college station WKCR in New York City. Now they're back together hosting "What's Good? With Stretch and Bobbito," an NPR podcast. Nickolai Hammar/NPR/. hide caption

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Nickolai Hammar/NPR/.

Stretch & Bobbito On Race, Hip-Hop, And Belonging

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Canvasser Ana Mejia gathers her supplies at the offices of the National Council of La Raza in Miami in 2016. The NCLR renamed itself UnidosUS this month, causing a rift in the U.S. Latino community. Some see it as shedding a dated name, but others see it as leaving a legacy behind. Wilfredo Lee/AP hide caption

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Wilfredo Lee/AP

The Largest U.S. Latino Advocacy Group Changes Its Name, Sparking Debate

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Bao Phi hopes his poetry book Thousand Star Hotel and his children's book A Different Pond can fill the hole in Asian-American literature that he saw when he was a kid. Anna Min/Courtesy of Capstone Publishing hide caption

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Anna Min/Courtesy of Capstone Publishing

The Poet Bao Phi, On Creating A 'Guidebook' For Young Asian-Americans

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Chairman and CEO Linda Johnson Rice speaks at Ebony magazine's Power 100 Gala at the Beverly Hilton Hotel in Beverly Hills, Calif., last December. Earl Gibson III/Getty Images hide caption

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#EbonyOwes: 99 Problems And Money Is One

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"For nearly half a century, I've tracked Hollywood's Arabs and Muslims. Almost always I found that they've appeared as villains," Jack Shaheen said in a talk at the National Press Club in March 2017. Washington Report on Middle East Affairs/YouTube hide caption

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Washington Report on Middle East Affairs/YouTube

Octavia Butler at home. A lifelong bibliophile, she considered libraries sacred spaces. (c) Patti Perret/The Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens hide caption

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(c) Patti Perret/The Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens

Octavia Butler: Writing Herself Into The Story

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The Slants' frontman, Simon Tam, filed the original lawsuit after the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office kept the band from registering its name. Ariel Zambelich/NPR hide caption

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What's Next For The Founder Of The Slants, And The Fight Over Racial Slurs

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The Code Switch podcast is celebrating its first anniversary. Chelsea Beck/NPR hide caption

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Chelsea Beck/NPR

From Mourning to 'Moonlight': A Year In Race, As Told By Code Switch

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