Before we can talk sensibly about transcending difference, we must first transform the conditions that give these differences meaning.
It's like one big family squabble among feminists, activists and post-civil-rights-era voters.
He should stiffen his meager bailout plan and call for a moratorium on foreclosures and serious government intervention.
The Clintons cannot compete with the enthusiasm Obama sets off so they are trying to destroy it. They just may succeed--but at an awful price.
No matter who injected the issue of race and gender into the Democratic
presidential campaign, it's not going away.
If the campaign becomes a competition between race and gender, the winner will be whichever white man the GOP nominates.
No single person can be the agent of change: the vision must come from all of us.
His web-driven, self-starting activism could be the key to getting his message out--and bringing young voters to the polls on Super Tuesday.
Don't let the media or the right-wing spinmeisters reduce our first-ever serious black and female presidential candidates to stereotypes.
Throughout the political sphere--in Democratic and Republican campaigns, in media coverage and pollsters' surveys--the word "change" is bubbling on people's lips. What does it really mean?