News and Features
In 2012, white supremacy not only lost the election. It was a crucial factor in explaining how Obama won.
From Senate races to state and city referendums, Americans made clear they wanted to limit the corrupting power of corporate money.
Though sentencing, the drug war and other criminal justice issues were absent from the presidential contest, November 6 saw a wave of voter initiatives that will change policy on “three strikes,” marijuana, and more.
350.org’s caravan heads to Washington, DC, to push President Obama to address climate change in his second term.
We won, but at what cost? Fool me once, shame on Obama, but fool me twice and I’m the one responsible.
Former Green Party presidential candidate Ralph Nader strongly objects to a recent Nation blog post that mocked third-party candidates.
The “rising American electorate” carried Obama and a strong slate of Democrats to victory.
In this election, the deepest division was over whether we are all in this together.
If there was ever a response to Mitt Romney’s smug RNC laugh line about climate change—or to Obama’s failure to address it—Hurricane Sandy delivered.
In California, Michigan, Alabama and beyond, voters came out for organized labor.
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