Our country today, April 12, marks the 150th anniversary of the official start of the Civil War with the firing on Fort Sumter.
150 years ago today, the first shots of the American Civil War were fired.
All lovers of human and civil rights were saddened last week to hear of the passing of the outstanding attorney Leonard Weinglass, who succumbed to pancreatic cancer on March 23.
That's how it should be, but, as history teaches, socialism is democratic only if we make it so.
The same financial power structure that ruined Detroit economically stands in the shadows as mouthpieces of money in the state government threaten the majority Black city.
The rights of public workers and the services they provide is a part of the bigger fight for all workers to organize and win decent wages, working conditions, benefits and strong communities.
Under the guise of "fiscal responsibility" the tea party GOP extreme right at both the federal and state level is wielding a two-edged sword aimed at the heart of the black and Latino community's economic life.
Some groups want to remember the Confederacy "the right way." Whatever can they mean?
Book review: Eric Foner's "The Fiery Trial: Abraham Lincoln and American Slavery."
As we look ahead to the new year, coyotes wandering around Chicago offer some lessons to keep in mind.