Almost nowhere else is there such a tight link between class and opinions about cutting government.
OK, that's a slight exaggeration. But the case of the scrappy, disruptive startup Aereo could alter the cable landscape.
Nomi Prins’s new book traces America’s propping up of banks since the robber barons.
From "reverse redlining" to selling out a pregnant teenager to her parents, the advance of technology could render obsolete our landmark civil-rights and anti-discrimination laws.
Here's what they ought to be asked next time they make this ridiculous argument.
Two vacant slots offer progressives the opportunity to ensure the Board finally cracks down on Wall Street.
In 1994, University of Michigan rejected Jennifer Gratz, setting in motion the overturning of state's affirmative-action policy. Now, she's challenging a black student who's protesting her own rejection.
For the GOP, there's no real benefit in admitting Obamacare is working.
The rise in inequality can be blamed on the shift from managerial to shareholder capitalism.
Most Americans think it would be a bad thing if robots provided aid for the sick and elderly. Here's why they'll come around.
Yesterday, New Hampshire narrowly failed to eliminate its death penalty. We offer some charts about capital punishment in the United States and abroad.
Tea Party groups pay conservative radio hosts, who tell their audiences to contribute to Tea Party groups. Everybody wins, except the people forking over their money.
Will history remember only where he arrived, or also what it took him to get there?
An ancient fragment doesn’t prove that Jesus was married—but it does raise questions about Christians’ attitudes toward sex.
Give this to Southern Republicans: they'll keep fighting even after they've lost.