After decades of economic and social decline, the group's rising death toll should come as no surprise.
The same decades that saw the growth of national-security secrecy saw the rise of the public’s “right to know.”
Cuts in U.S. Census funding threaten to produce an undercount of minorities and the poor and to reduce their share of federal aid.
Progressives voted in a handful of good government reforms on Tuesday, but conservatives from Kentucky to Texas carried the day.
In a ballot measure designed to overturn Houston's nondiscrimination ordinance, a cootie offensive prevailed.
Depressing news at the ballot box, more companies ditch on-call scheduling, and Clinton talks union rights.
The L.A. Times’s putative saviors have already compromised the paper’s good name.
While Clinton has been moving in a progressive direction recently, a critical test will be her choice of a senior economic team.
The Bush Deathwatch is under way, and it bears only a partial relationship to reality.
Drugs, alcohol, and suicide have taken an unparalleled toll on middle-aged whites, especially those with a high school degree or less.
The right-wing one-percenters who are funding a mega-attack on unions
To create a large and vibrant left like that of the 1960s, his progressive volunteers must continue to mobilize after the election—not just during the campaign.
Right-wing Republicans can still pursue their goals through riders on appropriations bills—and, if they don’t get their way, shut down the government.
Republicans start every election cycle with structural advantages regardless of the issues and all the other factors that usually determine who wins elections.
Boehner’s budget deal may have saved the economy—and his successor’s political fortunes. So why the snit?