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Labor news and analysis from The Nation
June 15, 2022
Does “Severance”’s Workplace Satire Work?
On the ups and downs of the year's most talked-about office drama.
June 14, 2022
The Growing Campus Gender Gap
Why are there fewer men than women in college today?
June 9, 2022
The Green Transition Must Be Union-Powered
A conversation with scholar Matt Huber on climate strategy and class politics.
Sara Van Horn
June 3, 2022
Can California Democrats Do Enough to Block a Rural Right-Wing Revolt?
Democratic legislators are stepping up their efforts to bring relief to voters, but amid soaring gas prices and an intensifying drought, they may not be sufficient.
June 3, 2022
The Radical, Transnational Legacy of Tiananmen Workers
China’s labor-led protests modeled a more ambitious kind of politics than the one crafted by the Tiananmen student liberals.
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June 1, 2022
What Is Organizing, Anyway?
Change won’t succeed if we wait for it to happen from the top down. History proves that.
May 27, 2022
The DCCC and the DSCC Are Not On Our Side
We won’t come close to the changes this country desperately needs unless progressives transform the Democratic Party from within.
Robert L. Borosage
May 25, 2022
The Most Important Recent Labor Victory You Never Read About
At this GM plant in Mexico, workers on both sides of the border came together across national boundaries to challenge corporate power.
May 24, 2022
Child Care Providers Are Organizing, Demanding More, and Winning
As federal efforts to invest in affordable child care have stalled, a growing number of states have stepped up to enact major changes aimed at stabilizing the sector.
May 19, 2022
Immigrant Construction Workers Fight Back Against Exploitation
Los Demolicionistas—“the Demolitionists”—have organized to stop nonunion employers from taking advantage of immigrant workers.