Skip to content
War on Terror
Forgot Your Password?
your online access
Poverty news and analysis from The Nation
September 17, 2021
We Are on the Precipice of a Housing Disaster
The average household debt burden has only grown during the pandemic—where is the legislative action?
Rev. Dr. Liz Theoharis
September 15, 2021
Sweatshops Won’t Help the World’s Poor, but Unions Could
Influential liberals said low-paid manufacturing jobs would help the Global South. They were wrong then—and they’re especially wrong now.
September 14, 2021
Introducing “Going for Broke,” Our Latest Podcast
Subscribe today to learn more about the new show from the Economic Hardship Reporting Project and
, launching October 18.
Economic Hardship Reporting Project
September 13, 2021
Cutting the $3.5 Trillion Budget Plan Would Be Political Malpractice
Joe Manchin’s lobbyist-influenced advice threatens to ruin Democratic chances in 2022.
September 10, 2021
When It Rains in Detroit
Even an ordinary rainfall in the Motor City can prompt devastating floods, turning the fortunes of many upside down.
GET UNLIMITED DIGITAL ACCESS FOR LESS THAN $3 A MONTH!
September 7, 2021
The Fight for the Federal Reserve
The left is split on whether President Biden should reappoint Jerome Powell as Fed chair or replace him with someone more aggressive on climate change.
September 6, 2021
When Sex Workers Speak, Who Listens?
The initial decision by OnlyFans to ban porn illustrates how ostensibly legal online sex work is, in reality, criminalized.
September 3, 2021
Sotomayor’s Defiant Dissent
In her blistering dissent, the Supreme Court justice calls out her conservative colleagues’ breathtaking disregard of precedent and the Constitution.
Justice Sonia Sotomayor
August 31, 2021
America Can Afford Biden’s Investments at Home. Look at How Much It Spent on Wars.
It is not enough—but it’s a start.
Katrina vanden Heuvel
August 30, 2021
The Biggest Uprising Since the Civil War Happened Here 100 Years Ago
The Battle of Blair Mountain saw thousands of miners battling cops’ machine guns—and enduring aerial bombardment. Yet today hardly anyone remembers a thing about it.