California’s Fair Pay to Play Act, allowing NCAA athletes to profit off their name and likeness, marks the beginning of a new era in collegiate sports.
Companies willingly censor or condemn free speech to retain market share in authoritarian countries. Just ask NBA General Manager Daryl Morey.
The NCAA brings in more than a billion dollars in revenue annually. Meanwhile, college athletes struggle to make ends meet. California wants to change that.
In soccer and in everything else, we need to pay America’s millions of underpaid women what they’re worth.
An unprecedented congressional mandate threatens the Postal Service’s ability to continue to provide good jobs and universal service.
Budget chicanery more than 15 years ago laid the foundation for a manufactured crisis that threatens the future of the postal service.
Imagine supporting farmers markets, child nutrition, and local agriculture with money we spend on factory farms.
The U.S. women’s soccer team outperforms its male counterpart but earns less — like women in every other field.
If corporations treat millionaire assets this way, imagine how they’ll treat you.
At a recent Senate hearing, some officials attempted to divert attention from the real cause of post office financial losses by blaming worker rights.
“Student-athletes” make billions for others while putting their own futures at risk.
Relocating federal agencies to the heartland would create jobs, revitalize cities, and put government more in touch with the people.
We should be supporting the small farmers who sell at farmers markets, not the corporate giants that hurt our health and environment.
A toxic combination of exploitation, corruption, and greed tarnish soccer’s governing body.
Payday lenders extort poor and rural Americans. One solution? Your friendly neighborhood post office.
A new online tool provides data on whether specific corporations are sharing tax cut windfalls with employees or only rewarding executives and shareholders.
The retail industry lobby doesn’t want transparency on pay gaps. Fortunately, it’s now easier to find out for yourself whether companies are sharing the wealth.