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Financial Crisis news and analysis from The Nation
September 29, 2022
Keir Starmer Might Win Power—but Can He Do Anything With It?
The British Labour Party leader is sounding more like a prime minister, but will he be up for the hard fights ahead?
September 26, 2022
The “Rechazo”—Why Chileans Rejected a New Constitution
An insider’s account by a member of the Chilean Constitutional Convention.
September 22, 2022
Fascists, Neofascists, and Postfascists: Italy’s Unreal Election Debate
With most Italians exhausted by the status quo, the far right is likely to be the biggest winner in Sunday’s elections.
September 15, 2022
The Federal Reserve Attacks American Workers
Notes from Inflation Economics 101.
September 13, 2022
With Queen Elizabeth Gone, Monarchy’s Magic May Be Fading
If the Crown is the lid on Britain’s pressure cooker, it is now less firmly placed on a more combustible pot.
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September 6, 2022
Meet Liz Truss, Britain’s New Conservative Prime Minister
With the Labour Party tacking toward the center, the role of actually opposing this new Thatcher wannabe has fallen on an increasingly militant, confident, articulate, and strategic union movement.
August 31, 2022
Britain’s Summer of Discontent
Richard Seymour joins
The Time of Monsters
for a live conversation in London, to discuss climate change and economic crisis in the United Kingdom.
August 22, 2022
Balkan Dispatch: Bulgaria’s Crisis of Confidence
Caught between a Russian past and a NATO future, the poorest country in the EU faces a political crisis—and a struggle over competing visions of national pride.
August 3, 2022
Lula’s Comeback Campaign: The Stakes for Brazil—and Democracy
In an exclusive interview with
, Celso Amorim, who served as both foreign minister and defense minister, explains why much more than a resurgent Pink Tide is riding on the results.
July 13, 2022
This Doesn’t Have to Hurt: An Argument Against BDSM Economics
Inflicting pain on workers to fix inflation isn’t just unfair. It’s stupid, ineffective, and completely unnecessary.