The most radical Nazis were the most aggressive champions of U.S. law. Where they found the U.S. example lacking, it was because they thought it was too harsh.
At Friday’s climate strike and the protests that followed, the “convergence of struggles” long championed by the French left began to take shape. A dispatch from Paris.
The horrific attack in New Zealand was not the work a lone wolf or a few isolated radicals. It’s the latest in a series of violent events carried out by a transnational movement that wants to foment race war.
Musicians take to the picket lines in Chicago, New York nurses prepare to strike, and a deep look into how automation affects women workers.
President Jimmy Morales kicked out an international anti-corruption commission established at the end of the country’s decades-long civil war. In doing so, he provoked a constitutional crisis.
Unemployment “reforms” in Iowa and other states controlled by the GOP fit neatly with a larger agenda: not to protect workers from low wages, unsafe working conditions, and unbridled employer power, but to compel them to accept whatever they can get.
The main lesson of correísmo is that no project of transformation, if it wants to sustain and even deepen social change, can weaken the people who propel it forward.
Far from being anti-environment, the gilets jaunes have exposed the greenwashing of Macron’s deeply regressive economic and social agenda.
An interview with RWDSU’s Camille Rivera, on the labor and community organizing behind the defeat of the Amazon HQ2 deal in Queens.
Since August 2018, one of the most important political processes of the last few decades has been taking place in Cuba: a public debate over a proposed constitution.
At the heart of Knausgaard’s struggle is the possibility of understanding—between himself and his family, himself and his readers.
In a retrograde moment like ours, the analytic ethic provides a strong source of resistance.