It's entirely unknown what is going to happen this week in terms of the talks over Trump's white supremacist border wall and whether, deal or no, Trump will accept it.
I was happy to talk to Joshua Holland for this piece on the background of why workers can't really do all that much when the government.
It's really sad to hear reports of Republicans senators yelling at each other over the shutdown. Republican senators clashed with one another and confronted Vice President Pence inside a private.
With Sara Nelson, head of the flight attendants union, calling earlier this week for a general strike to end the shutdown, I have a piece in The Atlantic discussing the.
The great labor historian Joseph McCartin, author of Collision Course, the best book about the air traffic controllers strike of 1981, is absolutely correct here. It may well be that.
Our national political correspondents have quite the vision for how to solve our political crises: I don’t mean this as snark: The optimal approach might be negotiating directly with the.
David Dayen makes a really good point here. House Democrats had big plans for opening the 116th Congress, with showy votes on cracking down on government corruption and protecting pre-existing.
I guess I am in a significant minority on the left, but I don't see this government shutdown deal as a capitulation or sellout at all. What I see is.