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.
More than one hundred organizations reject the unjust payment of USD $31 million to Canadian mining company Bear Creek
Groups call for the annulment of sentence against Aymara spokesperson in the Peruvian Supreme Court
Should cities build new fossil fuel pipelines to power skyscrapers for the super-rich?
Companies practicing racial or gender inequality cannot receive government dollars. It’s time to do the same for economic inequality.
From country farmland to big city skyscrapers, absentee billionaires may be hiding wealth in your town — and driving up your cost of living.
For average Americans, the U.S. economy hardly merits any kudos. Two new data dumps make that reality even plainer.
Romero promises to delve into immigration reform when she takes over the union later this year.
And why is Mexico being complicit in Trump’s attempt to bully Canada?
The middle class is starting to look poor, but the president’s Council of Economic Advisers now argues that not even the poor are poor—all the better to cut programs that serve both groups.
As taxpayers, we need to know whether a donation actually makes it to a charitable cause.
Help us spread the word about our report: Towering Excess: The Perils of The Luxury Real Estate Boom for Bostonians