Timothy Patrick McCarthy is an award-winning scholar, educator, and activist who has taught on the faculty at Harvard University since 2005, where he is Core Faculty at the Kennedy School’s Carr Center for Human Rights Policy. He has published five books with the New Press, including the forthcoming Stonewall’s Children: Living Queer History in an Age of Liberation, Loss, and Love.
Christ wouldn't like the craven and callous policies presented by the GOP.
Mitt Romney has never been a champion of the Little Guy but in the first Presidential debate last week the former Massachusetts governor showed his true colors.
From the Gettysburg to Afghanistan, our tendency to romanticize war causes us to gloss over its hellish aspects.
President Obama and the Democrats are not the “lesser of two evils.” On the contrary, they are the far superior—and more progressive—choice in 2012.
Manning meant for his students to bridge the gap between the seminar room and the street, between theory and practice, between big ideas and the brutal realities of our present world.
The most striking American tragedy of these last nine years—far worse than the tragedy of 9/11 itself—is just how weak we have been in the wake of war.
American radicalism has drawn its inspiration from the nation’s revolutionary founding claims. Yet to refer to someone as radical is to risk offense.