News and Features
Body cameras have been embraced by the police, even as police attack cop-watch patrols.
At a Local Progress gathering in New York City, “pothole progressives” shared strategies for a grassroots, social justice revival.
Here’s what we actually know about proposed police reforms.
From ALEC to the Heritage Foundation, a group of anti-labor stalwarts is looking to turn cities and counties into “right-to-work” zones.
After the 2008 crash, southern Nevada became the foreclosure and unemployment capital of the nation.
Progressives in Richmond, California, trounced Chevron on Election Day, but the company remains a powerful local force.
While other cities have embraced heavy-handed policing tactics, Richmond, California, has offered mentoring and money to its most at-risk young men.
After years of harassment by the police, homeless Angelenos and their allies fight back.
Inspired by Seattle, Santa Fe adopts the LEAD program to divert people arrested for drug possession away from the criminal justice system and into treatment.
Berkeley residents overwhelmingly support the measure, but beverage companies are fighting back.
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- The Cops Hate Being Filmed. So Why Are They OK With Body Cameras?
- How to Survive a Cop Coup: What Bill de Blasio Can Learn From Ecuador
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