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Most Recent from YES! Magazine

This Neurologist Left His Career and Became San Diego's Happiest Beach Bum This Neurologist Left His Career and Became San Diego's Happiest Beach Bum
Most of the people who know him as a fixture on Pacific Beach aren't aware of the stressful life he left behind.
Explainer: Agriculture and Human Rights Explainer: Agriculture and Human Rights
A journey into agriculture, from early irrigation to industrial farms.
Why Politics at the Dinner Table Is Good for Democracy Why Politics at the Dinner Table Is Good for Democracy
by Andy Lee Roth
Our political process, Robert Jensen reminds us, begins with conversation.
Tennessee Teachers Score in Fight for Fair Evaluations Tennessee Teachers Score in Fight for Fair Evaluations
by Molly Rusk
A new law will end the practice of evaluating teachers based on their students' standardized test scores.
Explainer: Garment Manufacturing and Human Rights Explainer: Garment Manufacturing and Human Rights
A journey into the garment industry, from Elizabethan England to Rana Plaza.
Explainer: Electronics and Human Rights Explainer: Electronics and Human Rights
A journey into the electronics industry, from transistor radios to semiconductor suicides.
Explainer: Mining and Human Rights Explainer: Mining and Human Rights
A journey into resource extraction, from colonization to transnational corporations.
This Fifth-Grader Raised $200,000 to Clean Up the Gulf Oil Spill by Selling Watercolors This Fifth-Grader Raised $200,000 to Clean Up the Gulf Oil Spill by Selling Watercolors
by Christine St. Pierre, Miles Becker
These three young activists found creative ways to tackle issues from climate change to voting rights.
Why Are We More Optimistic About Ourselves Than About Our Society? Why Are We More Optimistic About Ourselves Than About Our Society?
by Lisa Bennett
It's easier to be hopeful about our individual futures than our collective ones because we have more control over them. But the two are inextricably linked.
To My Friend the Climate Defeatist: Here's Why I'm Still In the Fight To My Friend the Climate Defeatist: Here's Why I'm Still In the Fight
by Jim Shultz
It is good to mourn for what's being lost. But giving up just gives the fossil fuel industry what it wants.
When This Teacher’s Ethnic Studies Classes Were Banned, His Students Took the District to Court—and Won When This Teacher’s Ethnic Studies Classes Were Banned, His Students Took the District to Court—and Won
by Jing Fong
Curtis Acosta's classes in Mexican American Studies gave kids pride in their heritage—until the Arizona Legislature canceled them. That's when his students became activists, and some real-life lessons began.
Meet the Real-Life Inmates Fighting for Mothers' Rights at "Orange Is the New Black" Prison Meet the Real-Life Inmates Fighting for Mothers' Rights at "Orange Is the New Black" Prison
by Victoria Law
On issue after issue, women prisoners have learned to be their own strongest advocates.
In Cleveland, Hoop Houses Turn Empty Lots into Year Round Farms In Cleveland, Hoop Houses Turn Empty Lots into Year Round Farms
Meet the urban cousin of a traditional barn raising: community members working together to build DIY greenhouses.
Brought Together by Keystone Pipeline Fight, "Cowboys and Indians" Heal Old Wounds Brought Together by Keystone Pipeline Fight, "Cowboys and Indians" Heal Old Wounds
by Kristin Moe
As natives and ranchers work together to oppose the Keystone XL pipeline, they're also learning to understand one another's history, culture, and relationship with the land.
Photo Essay: "Cowboys and Indians" Against Keystone XL Bring Newfound Unity to DC Photo Essay: "Cowboys and Indians" Against Keystone XL Bring Newfound Unity to DC
by Kristin Moe
On the frontlines of resistance to the Keystone XL pipeline, ranchers and tribal members join forces in a striking display of solidarity.
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