Hardship is a lot more widespread in the Badger State than the official numbers would have you believe.
The conversation is still overwhelmingly one-sided. But that’s slowly changing thanks to the hard work of activists.
Over 40 percent of Virginians struggle to get by — a problem made worse by voter suppression and military-first spending priorities.
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.
Anti-poverty programs are quickly becoming less accessible as the Trump administration claims the “War on Poverty” is “largely over and a success.”
A recent UN report on international poverty highlighted an unexpected crisis area: the United States.
Some politicians are finding ways to lift up the voices of Americans struggling with poverty and inequality without grabbing the limelight for themselves.
June 12, 2018, U.S. Capitol Building
Soldiers, civilians, and the 140 million Americans who are poor or low-income pay the price for our never-ending wars.
While some white people were calling the cops on people of color, others joined them — and members of every other community — in a huge sweep of actions in state capitals.
We need to address the criminalization of race and poverty. To do so, we need to correct our swaying moral compass.
Poor people of all races are shifting the national conversation on poverty and race from “right vs. left” to “right vs. wrong”
Down Home North Carolina is organizing a multiracial movement to restore power to the state’s working people.
The Poor People’s Campaign’s first week of nonviolent moral direct actions will shine a spotlight on the problems of women in poverty.
Join A National Call for Moral Revival that is uniting tens of thousands of people across the country to challenge the evils of systemic racism, poverty, the war economy, ecological devastation and the nation’s distorted morality.