If you know where to look, there’s also a lot to be hopeful about. Here are a few villains that shaped 2021 for the worse — and a few heroes worth rooting for.
The 2022 elections are still a year away, but all signs point to trouble for Democrats.
Over the next two years, they will study the problem of economic disparity and develop policy solutions.
Donald Trump has been defeated, but American democracy remains in peril. Here’s how we can reverse the trendline.
How to get the Democrats’ climate policy from “better than the Republicans” to “sufficient to save the planet.”
I’m Jewish and have worked against anti-Semitism for decades. I was sitting a few feet from Omar at Busboys & Poets and I heard nothing—nothing—that smacked of anti-Semitism, overt or coded or otherwise.
Voters made their desire for progressive change clear in November. Now they’re making sure their new representatives come through with their campaign promises.
PACs aren’t sitting well with left-leaning voters, leading candidates to move away from a reliance on corporate funding.
They can start by addressing the racial wealth divide.
A slowdown would give the public more time to learn about the bill and all the ways it’s designed to further enrich the wealthy.
Rep. Jayapal of Seattle is among the leading Progessive Democrats working to educate constituents about a fast-moving Republican tax plan.
Working Americans are hungering for a policy agenda daring enough to take on corporate greed. The Democratic Party’s “Better Deal” isn’t that.
The economic concerns of the white working class and people of color are more alike than different.
A highly unpopular president is about to take office and one of the major political parties is on life support. What will this mean for U.S. foreign policy?
After the election, we need to focus on forcing the next president to address inequality and fix our upside down tax code.