In The Face of Lifelong Terror, Gaza Speaks Truth To Power
A Palestinian asks how many deaths will be enough
An Iranian Artist in Exile Turns Her Camera to the West
Shirin Neshat explores how the government invades our dreams
Matt A. Hanson
Frustrated With #GirlBoss Feminism? Look to Eastern European History
In Red Valkyries Kristen Ghodsee interrogates the false promise of liberal feminism.
Brianna Di Monda
HBO's DMZ Fails to Invent a Truly Revolutionary Society
The miniseries stars Rosario Dawson in a depoliticized dystopia
Chris Hayes on the Cost of Sanctions on Iraq
Sixteen years ago, Chris Hayes weighed the impact sanctions had on the lives of Iraqis. What lessons can we glean from this today?
A New Podcast Opens Portals Into Queer History
"Unboxing Queer History" straddles space and time to explore LGBTQ narratives—from lesbian smelt fishing to gay liberation.
How Deindustrialization Shaped My Working-Class Family
And why it took my father 40 years to see the ocean
“Don’t Work” and Other Lessons From the Marxist Feminism of Meridel Le Sueur
The radical fiction of this Depression-era writer is painfully relevant to the present.
In Praise of The Whole World Is Watching
We remember the life and accomplishments of the late activist, writer and scholar Todd Gitlin (1943-2022).
Susan J. Douglas
Sex and the City's Soft White Supremacy
The new non-white BFFs just serve as accessories (to the white women at the center of the show)
The New Judge Judy Is As Classist As Ever
How a TV justice extends contempt for the poor.
David Graeber Is Gone, But He's Still Changing How We See History
In <i>The Dawn of Everything</i>, David Graeber delivers parting wisdom.
Fiction Is a Beautiful Weapon in the Class War
A conversation with Sarah Lazare, the co-author of the leftist noir novel, Testimony.
The Radical History of Black Cartoonists
Meet the comic artists inking on the margins.
Sally Rooney’s Latest Novel Shows There’s No Room for Marxism in the Professional-Managerial Class
Not every college-educated professional gets to be wealthy. <i>Beautiful World, Where Are You</i> dramatizes the internal class conflict brewing among upper-middle class elites.
Sohale Andrus Mortazavi
30 Years After the ADA, We're Still Fighting for Disability Justice
Without inclusion, none of us will be free.
Grief Belongs in Social Movements. Can We Embrace It?
A Black activist reflects on intergenerational trauma, community, and coming to terms with death in movement building.
Cultural Organizing Gives Us a Roadmap to Liberation
Co-directors of SpiritHouse, a Black women-led tribe in Durham, discuss the "life-saving" rituals and practices of freedom that ground their work towards liberation.
Mya Hunter and “Mama Nia” Wilson