The author of A Planet to Win talks about Biden’s infrastructure proposals and why care jobs are green jobs.
Owen Hatherley’s eye-opening account of the left in power in London suggests both the possibilities and limits for municipal socialism.
The UK Supreme Court has ruled in favor of Uber drivers, declaring them workers and not independent contractors. But to beat the platform capitalists, it is urgent that we start to treat digital rights as worker rights.
It’s easier to blame individuals for the opioid crisis than to attempt to diagnose and cure the ills of a society.
U.S. representatives have introduced two bills that would finally end Puerto Rico’s subordinate Commonwealth status. But continued colonial rule may be the only option Congress seriously considers.
An interview with Kate Aronoff about her new book Overheated: How Capitalism Broke the Planet—And How We Fight Back.
In Montceau-les-Mines, a French town once dependent on coal mining, there was no just transition from fossil fuels. Once a left-leaning industrial hub, Montceau today is an open field for the far right.
Kate Aronoff talks about the history of climate change denial, how the fossil-fuel industry’s strategy has shifted in recent years, and the prospects for a just, sustainable future.
For decades, economists have promoted low-wage textile industry as the best way for poor countries to build a manufacturing base. In East Africa, the promised trickle-down effects of foreign investment have not materialized.
To envision a global Green New Deal requires a serious effort to grasp the deep inequities of the international economic order.
Wellness courts provide an example of how some tribal governments are using indigenous sovereignty to build a community-based justice system, rooted in support and trust rather than punishment.
A quarter-century ago, the multilateral system of global economic governance had reached its pinnacle. Today, the WTO, the IMF, and the World Bank are experiencing a deep crisis of legitimacy.