Women opposed to the Equal Rights Amendment sit with Phyllis Schlafly (left), national chairman of Stop ERA, at a hearing of the Republican platform subcommittee on human rights and responsibilities.
I appreciated Margaret Renkl's ode to the university press. That's not so much because of the academic writing that gets published at university presses, which is so key to all.
I mentioned last week that I had written the conclusion for the brand new book from Haymarket Press, Organizing for Power: Building a Twenty-First Century Labor Movement in Boston. I.
I was very happy to write the conclusion for the new book of essays organized and edited by Aviva Chomsky and Steve Striffler, Organizing for Power: Building a 21st Century.
For the last couple of years, I've posted my reading list as a historian. Here it is for 2019. Here is 2018's list. And here is 2017. And let's not.
With one bizarre exception, this is a useful list of once famous books that are, in fact, awful, many because of their eye-rolling toxic masculinity. The bizarre exception is Mao's.
As it so happens I've done two podcasts on my various books that were released yesterday. Since they are both about labor, it's perfect timing! First, is In the Past.
By nearly any metric, the litigator-turned-venture-capitalist Bruce Gibney counts as one of the clear-cut winners to emerge from the terrifying corporate-tech duopoly of the past three decades. An early investor.