Combating inequality means both lifting up and building power at the bottom, and breaking up concentration of wealth and power at the top. That’s why we work at the intersection of economic and racial justice through projects designed to build leadership and self-empowerment of black workers, immigrant workers, and low-wage workers, youth and families affected by incarceration, along with projects aiming to reverse the rules that criminalize poor people of color, and projects fighting to ensure that the wealthy and Wall Street corporations pay their fair share of taxes.
The implosion of Archegos is an early warning sign about the next generation of unaccountable capital and exotic, risky financial instruments hidden inside ‘family offices.’
Wealthy workers moving into central, walkable neighborhoods has long caused gentrification, but global capital is exacerbating the situation.
Critics of Donor-Advised Funds, or DAFs, have long argued that they starve nonprofits of much-needed funds by “warehousing” charitable donations.
A new Congressional resolution lays out a comprehensive vision for eradicating poverty and tackling racial and economic inequality.
With the collapse of Archegos Capital, family offices — a main tool of the wealth defense industry — are in the headlines.
We don’t have to organize our economy around enterprises that pay CEOs over 1,000 times what workers make.
Solar energy, in particular, shows potential to create inclusive, well-paying union jobs that working Americans need.
Pandemic inequalities may explain the popularity of proposals to restore progressive income and wealth taxes on the very wealthy.
JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon is urging shareholders to vote against a proposed review of the impact of bank policies and practices on racial inequality.
The avarice virus escaped decades ago from corporate boardrooms. We can beat it.