‘Notorious RBG’ is a delightful and elegantly designed visual guide to the cultural impact one determined warrior for social justice can have when she becomes the stuff memes are made of.
Fifty years after the passage of the Voting Rights Act — and the most fundamental democratic exercise continues to come under attack.
To negotiate the verbal minefield of misdirection, euphemism, and flat-out falsehoods, we now have the definitive concordance of the language of spin.
‘Headstrong: 52 Women Who Changed Science — and the World’ is a remarkable new book by Rachel Swaby: fascinating, compulsively readable, and illuminative.
The safety net has become a sieve, Caroline Fredrickson writes, in her new book ‘Under The Bus,’ about how workers’ rights continue to elude working women.
The stakes are high in ‘The Age Of Sustainable Development,’ but as Jeffrey D. Sachs makes clear, the demands for environmental justice are vital.
if you think Washington’s annual “nerd prom” has been rather tame of late, take another look at Stephen Colbert’s I Am America (And So Can You!) which includes the complete text of his remarkable, historic, and hilarious speech from the 2006 dinner.
Amy Kittelstrom’s new book, The Religion of Democracy, unpacks the knotty history of the liberalism’s relationship to American cultural, intellectual, and political life.
When New York City elected as its new mayor, Bill de Blasio, a tectonic shift occurred in the political landscape of not merely the five boroughs, but the nation.
‘Afterwar’ is a lucid, insightful, and compassionate guide to how veterans can recover, so that “minds and not just bodies” can endure.
The 1970s: when the tectonics of global power shifted and Pax Americana entered a new phase.
Just how broken is our healthcare system anyway? And can we do anything about it?