Here are four cases in yesterday's election where people power won out over corporate interests. And one that went the other way.
In new video, the hacker collective vows to stand by those targeted by what it deems "corrupt governments."
As it turns out, they were leading a workshop on how to move billions of dollars in public and nonprofit funds to sustainable investments.
In case you were distracted by Tea Party antics this week, here's a rundown of important developments in GMOs, sustainable farming, and other food news.
So unchecked campaign spending has played a role in today’s political chaos, and the Supreme Court’s ruling in McCutcheon v. FEC could make things way, way worse. Now here’s the good news.
Marie Hogan confronted Hershey’s about using children in its supply chain because she cares about other kids, fairness—and candy. Here’s what we can learn from her.
Now that the encampments are gone, what do we have to show for our movement? As it turns out, quite a bit.
The oil giant is becoming notorious as shareholders, mayors, and indigenous people criticize its actions.
Factory owners in the United States say that the Trans-Pacific Partnership—which is being negotiated this week in Brunei—will force them to lay off workers. Yet opponents in Washington are few and far between.
Start by switching to an alternative search engine, using an alias on Facebook, and supporting allied nonprofits.
A movement to improve pay and work conditions in America’s fast food restaurants appears to be gathering steam.
Eight in ten Americans oppose the Supreme Court ruling, which allows unlimited corporate spending on U.S. elections. Delaware is the latest state to demand that Congress step in and overturn it.
In a statement, ecologist Sandra Steingraber denounced Illinois’ new fracking regulations and described the need for a movement dedicated to abolishing fracking nationwide.
This weekend, people in 250 cities on 6 continents will march against meddling in the global food supply by Monsanto—the company that brought us Agent Orange, Dioxin, PCBs, and the bovine growth hormone.
A new player has joined the high-stakes bidding war over the Tribune Company, which owns some of America’s largest newspapers: the people of the United States.