“I am not looking for approval,” Kaepernick has told the media. “If they take football away, my endorsements from me, I know that I stood up for what is right.”
Holiday travel can be stressful, and doubly so for the workers who make that travel possible. We hear about the flight attendants and baggage handlers organizing this holiday season.
The net neutrality repeal shows that it’s not enough to regulate the telecom giants. We need to bring the internet under public control.
We meet two Bangladeshi Canadians, who help us parse the little-understood term “climate refugee” and the unequal ways climate change is felt around the world.
How “There Is No Alternative” gave us Donald Trump.
The American surveillance state was launched 100 years ago during the First World War, primarily to spy on and indict U.S. citizens who protested the war and the draft.
What do Black Friday, chicken nuggets, and Christopher Columbus tell us about the history of capitalism? We ask Raj Patel and Jason W. Moore, authors of the new book A History of the World in Seven Cheap Things.
During the Second World War, the United States had a centrally planned economy—and the most rapid economic growth in U.S. history. What lessons can we take from the war economy today?
Protests have been going on around the country over the Republican tax bill. We’re joined by some of the organizers.
In a country of 6 million, there are now 250,000 migrant domestic workers laboring under the oppressive kafala system. Can a new union help transform conditions not just in Lebanon, but across the Middle East?
Policy wonks left and right have sought to blame the U.S. housing crisis on local zoning regulations. But the evidence tells a different story.
Stephen Kinzer is one of the few mainstream voices reminding Americans of our imperial identity. In The True Flag, he takes us back to where he thinks it all began—1898, when the U.S. political class pushed off on the quest for global domination.