With the remembrance of Dr. Martin Luther King's legacy and the passing of Sargent Shriver, a foot soldier in the War on Poverty, recently, I have been reading about the early 1960s and listening to speeches by King and President Lyndon B. Johnson.
The president's State of the Union speech provided openings and challenges for the labor and people's movements on jobs and economic security, peace and democratic rights.
The New Deal economic recovery programs during the Great Depression of the 1930s showed how to solve economic crises without resorting to war.
Connecticut prepares for debate between "Drill, baby, drill" or "Spin, baby, spin," wind turbines vs. fossil fuels.
For Obama, triangulation makes sense, and focusing criticism on it instead of on putting together the grassroots structures for us to win in 2012 is a dead end.
Most people would assume that losing your job would have grave psychological effects, but a recent study claims otherwise - what's up with that?
We've already gotten a harbinger of the class warfare that the emboldened Republican right will wage against the people when the new Congress convenes in January.
Because of corporate foot-dragging on jobs we think a White House summit with representatives of the nation's 26 million unemployed and underemployed workers is very much in order at this time.
Looking beneath the furor: what progressives should keep in mind about the tax and unemployment insurance deal.
Instead of GOP, Republicans deserve the nickname "ROP" - Rich Only Party, and here's why.