Ending police exchanges will help build a world where our ties are of solidarity and common pursuits for justice.
There are obvious links between anti-war movements against U.S. militarism and Black Lives Matter activism against police brutality. Is time for activists to join forces?
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.
We’re getting an up-close look at how law enforcement treats left and right protests differently. But the solution is protecting protest, not supercharging law enforcement.
NFL owners and even some fans might want to simply watch their teams compete and forget about the world’s problems. Right now, that’s just not possible.
We’re working to build the leadership and strategists that a diverse labor and worker movement demands today.
If a few sports walkouts can force change on the national level, imagine what an Amazon or Wal-Mart walkout could do.
Police departments are over-militarized at the local level, too. Ending the 1033 program is one way to change that.
This July 4, let’s lay claim to the freedom and equality we’ve celebrated for centuries, but seldom practiced.
Even before the pandemic, median white families had literally dozens of times more wealth than median Black or Latinx families.
“No mainstream media covered the abuse we experienced that night, but the mayor taking a knee went viral.”
Right-wing “intellectuals” uncomfortable with the Black Lives Matter movement have latched onto a dubious historical analogy.
Turns out a whole lot of Americans don’t like racism or police brutality — even in conservative, white, rural, or southern towns.
Contemporary renewals of Black-Palestinian solidarity have faced aggressive attacks by the U.S. liberal establishment. CNN is just the latest example.
This is just the latest congressional favor for the Fraternal Order of the Police.