The recent conflict over what America eats is an example of how in Bush's America corporate interests trump public health.
Last year, labor historian Nelson Lichtenstein organized an academic
conference on Wal-Mart at the University of California at Santa Barbara.
Experts held forth on the Wal-Mart phenomenon, and
Talk about surprising developments, Wal-Mart has done something good.
Because of spotty enforcement, white-collar criminals are far more likely to get away with their crimes than poor folks.
Despite its efforts to silence whistleblowers, Wal-Mart remains under fire for abusing its workers.
Where is the public's outrage over corruption in US
finance and banking?
Opposition to Wal-Mart in a community can invigorate progressive politics and expose entrenched politicians as vision-free hacks.
Contrary to popular opinion, large donors dominated
fund-raising even more than usual in the 2004 election cycle.
At Wal-Mart's annual shareholders meeting, the company blames workers for its public relations disasters.