Cindy Sheehan taught us that the only way to reach those who will go to the polls is by taking to the streets.
Their numbers are dwindling, they're low on money and face potential violence and certain prosecution. But Israeli anarchists continue to stand with embattled Palestinians.
If the American people are largely against the war, what's the matter with the antiwar movement? The answer lies with what has happened over the years to the American left.
You thought Arthur was gone for good? The indie magazine beloved for its music coverage and antiwar politics will resume publishing this summer.
When Wilton High School censored a student play about the Iraq war, the cast went to the Public.
A new Iraq Moratorium effort will leverage grassroots and online activism.
Twenty-five years after the largest antinuclear demonstration ever, the movement has dwindled. But the threat of mass destruction grows greater.
Pointing imaginary guns and roughing up "Iraqi civilians", antiwar veterans brought the realities of the Iraq debacle to Manhattan, in a Memorial Day protest that turned Times Square into a combat zone.
Her unscripted activism was characterized by an element so often missing from politics: genuineness. But we haven't seen the last of Cindy Sheehan.
Don't just get angry about the continuing Iraq debacle. Insist that your senators do something about it.