Latest

The Right Is Melting Down at the Thought Title 42 Might End
The Right doesn’t care about Covid protections unless it’s to crack down on immigration.
Adrian Rennix
Feature
India and Pakistan Are Baking, and Every Powerful Institution Is to Blame
Indians know they can’t rely on elites to save them from catastrophe. That’s exactly what could make a climate movement there so powerful.
Basav Sen
Viewpoint
No Half Measures, We Need Biden to Cancel All Student Loan Debt
The Debt Collective has successfully pushed Biden to extend the pause on student loan payments. Now we’re organizing to make the White House cancel all student debt.
Frederick Bell Jr.
Labor
The New Labor Movement Is Young, Worker-Led and Winning
From Starbucks and Amazon to political campaigns and digital media, workers in historically unorganized occupations are forming unions—and breathing new life into the U.S. labor movement.
Katie Barrows and Ethan Miller
ViewpointRural America
The Food Crisis Didn’t Begin with the War in Ukraine
Even as the failures of industrial agriculture become obvious, U.S. agribusiness aims to force it on the rest of the world.
Jim Goodman
Feature
One Year Ago, Biden Promised to Support Generic Vaccines for the World. That’s Amounted to Nothing.
A conversation with South African public health activist Tian Johnson about outrageous global inequalities in access to Covid vaccines, tests and treatments.
Sarah Lazare
Labor
Abortion Rights Are Workers' Rights
The Supreme Court's striking down of reproductive freedom is an attack on workers everywhere. The labor movement should treat it that way—by taking urgent action.
Kim Kelly
Departments
Revisiting 1990s Critical Race Theorists
To understand America, we must listen to what Black scholars have been saying about what it means to be white.
In These Times Editors
Culture
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?
Christopher Hayes
Viewpoint
Most Price Increases from Inflation Have Gone to Corporate Profits
The inflation panic is causing some Democrats to pivot from social spending to deficit reduction. That's exactly the wrong approach.
Max B. Sawicky
Feature
Yes, Protest Can Influence the Supreme Court
Now is the time to mobilize against the Supreme Court's attack on abortion. History shows it works.
Eric Stoner
Labor
Amazon Workers Decide Not to Form Union at a Second U.S. Facility—But Organizers Pledge to Fight On
One month after making history by organizing the first U.S. Amazon warehouse, workers voted against forming a union at another facility in New York.
Luis Feliz Leon
DispatchLabor
New York and California Experiment with Giving Workers a Say in Industry Standards
Less than 3 percent of fast food workers and less than 1 percent of nail salon workers are unionized. Workers' councils could give them a seat at the table.
Amy Qin
Labor
I’m a Black, Queer Woman Working as an Adjunct Professor—And I’m Going on Strike
My story mirrors the lived conditions of Black and brown folks in academia nationwide. It’s time to demand better pay and conditions on the job.
Victoria Collins
Viewpoint
How To Stand in Solidarity with Ukraine
The Left has an opportunity to support the people of Ukraine and connect international struggles, without endorsing American militarism.
Tobita Chow
Labor
Where Are All the “Pro-Worker” Republicans Now?
While employees at Amazon and Starbucks win historic unionization campaigns, the “populist” wing of the GOP has been noticeably silent.
Nick Vachon
Viewpoint
How to Jujitsu the Culture Wars
It's time to make Republicans regret that they ever posed as anti-elites.
Hamilton Nolan
Culture
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.
Isabel Carter
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