When the Supreme Court ruled that unions could not collect dues from the home-care workers they represent, the justices set workers and their clients on a course that could harm them both.
So far this year not a single representative of a labor union has appeared on any of the four Sunday network talk shows, according to a new report. And entertainment TV has abandoned the working class.
With private-sector union membership at an all-time low, and workers fed up with stingy wages and scant—if any—benefits, the labor movement takes up new strategies.
Nine years after the storm, why is it that divine retribution remains in the discussion when considering Katrina?
It is heartening that Nader, at age 80, is still biased towards hope more than cynicism.
The Snake in the Market Basket: Can the Company Recover From Employee Revolt Without Loading Up With Debt?Aug 28, 2014
The CEO loved by the supermarket chain's employees for worker fairness had to partner with a private equity firm to win back his place. Nobody yet knows what price the piper will exact.
They're trying to figure it out, but the problem lies in both their policies and their attitude.
The constitutional amendment deemed "radical" by the Senate minority leader simply affirms that money is not speech and that no one, however wealthy or powerful, has a constitutional right to spend unlimited sums to influence our elections.
The Louisiana governor and 2016 presidential hopeful has signed into law a measure that would shut at least three of the state's five abortion clinics.
In U.S. police department budgets, most funding goes to salaries and equipment, and virtually nothing to training. It's a deadly formula, says Maria Haberfeld of the John Jay College of Criminal Justice.
Who supports using trade to undermine regulation of capitalism? Wall Street and its corporate allies.
When the Socialist president of France threw in with German Chancellor Angela Merkel and her austerity agenda, his own government was thrown into turmoil. The backstory involves ambitious rivals.
How Did Racist Right-Wing Fantasy Presented as Truth Come to Top the New York Times Bestseller List?Aug 22, 2014
Calling African Americans "culturally backward" and arguing against the public accommodations section of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, Dinesh D'Souza soars to the top of the chart.
Netanyahu appears to truly not believe that a negotiated agreement can end a conflict with a dedicated opponent, but there's really no other way.
National opinion polls show a majority of Americans support the mortgage interest deduction. Yet most U.S. homeowners receive very little benefit from it.