In the weeks leading up to Inauguration Day and the Women’s March on Washington, a furious knitting revolution is sweeping craft baskets across the country.
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To deal with a Trump administration, the tribal nation might now want to use that 200-year-old treaty right.
Have your passports ready, watch your language, and other advice from a Yale history professor.
Including making your city a sanctuary, boycotting all Trump products, and reaching out to independents.
First, understand the environment is not only about climate change—it’s about livelihood for miners, drillers, loggers, and farmers like me.
In his latest book, the critic and activist proposes the creation and activation of a new 1 percent—one that will expose “conditions of deprivation and abuse” and champion “basic fair play.”
Trump articulates ideas that are closer to what is considered “normal” in the United States than many of us are willing to acknowledge.
If the Trump administration is serious about bringing jobs and pride back to rural America, they should take a lesson from cooperatives of the 1930s.
After the inauguration and the Women’s March on Washington, what comes next? To make real change, we’ll need to build power where we live.
Alternative art spaces are critical to establishing connections for queer people, but especially for those living in rural areas, where community is smaller and less supported than in cities.
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The rate of women in U.S. prisons is growing faster than men. But in New Orleans, one group is successfully tackling sentencing for drug use and sex work.
A world free of extremes of wealth and poverty in which no one needs to stand in line for a chance at a secure and fulfilling life.
Many of us have never had our courage or convictions challenged in frightening ways. That may change.