Book Review: Gleaned from letters, essays, and articles, “Pete Seeger: In His Own Words” reveals how the celebrated folk singer has considered, at every turn, what it means to sing out in a world where the din of injustice is deafening.
In Review: Books, Music, and Film
Film Review: Whether you think the cyberactivists of Anonymous are hooligans or heroes, “We Are Legion” is required viewing.
From Activist to Zapatista, this “children’s book for the 99 percent” infuses the alphabet with the energy and consciousness of Occupy Wall Street.
Native American poet Joy Harjo declares, "I was not brave." But her memoir is a gift that urges us to enlist our own crazy bravery to step through the doorways in our lives.
Anna Ternheim, Jerry Jeff Walker, and other inspiration while putting together the Winter 2013 issue.
Inside the wealth gap that’s wrecking the world—and what we can do about it.
Musical inspiration while putting out the Fall 2012 issue.
Last year, climate activist Tim DeChristopher went to jail for bidding $1.7 million (that he didn't have) to save 22,000 acres of public land from corporate extraction.
Film Review: The Big Fix exposes BP’s efforts to minimize awareness of North America’s biggest oil spill.
In "Religion Gone Astray," three leaders—and friends—from different religions take on violence, exclusivity, gender inequality, and homophobia in some of their scriptures' most controversial verses. What they discovered surprised them.
Book Review: “Prophetic Encounters” reminds us that we are part of a long and rich tradition that is more than a series of isolated movements for social change.
Book Review: “Hillbilly Nationalists, Urban Race Rebels, and Black Power” profiles the radical, working-class movements of the '60s and '70s—a guide for transformation today.
Musical inspiration while putting together the Summer 2012 issue.
Diane Wilson’s new book asks, how do you raise beloved children and break the cycle of self-destruction in native communities?
Book Review: At 96, Grace Boggs gives us a new handbook for transformation—from victims to empowered citizens.