News and Features
The fate of public sector unionism lies with a single Supreme Court justice—and not the one you’d want.
What happens when a computer sets your schedule?
Now that household items connect to the Internet, what people do with their private lives will be monitored ever more closely.
The conservative businessman and activist talks to The Nation about his unlikely support for raising the minimum wage, his views on immigration and more.
Most states shut down their debtors’ prisons more than 100 years ago; in 2005, Harpersville, Alabama, opened one back up.
International law can be a powerful advocacy tool for improving economic and social policy.
The pathbreaking CHAMACOS study has detected developmental problems in children born to mothers who toiled in California’s treated fields—but will anything change?
By pouring money into politics, pesticide companies have beat back attempts to protect the public.
German corporations are far more respectful of worker rights—and may have more influence on future US developments than our politicians realize.
A major international commission probes the political origins of health inequities—and finds wealthy nations deserve much of the blame.
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- The New Thought Police
- Why We Must Return to the US-Russian Parity Principle
- The US Carried Out 674 Military Operations in Africa Last Year. Did You Hear About Any of Them?