Most Recent from YES! Magazine
The Radical Homemaker's Guide to Friendship and Chocolate Cake
by Shannon Hayesposted Sep 04, 2014
- Sure, life goes on even if it is devoid of buttercream. But when it is there, life just seems so perfect—even if you only get to eat buttercream once or twice in a year.
Photo Essay: Thom Hartmann Talks Money in Politics with YES! Magazine
posted Sep 03, 2014
The Enchanted Land Where Community College Is Free? Welcome to Tennessee in 2015
by Yessenia Funesposted Sep 03, 2014
- A new bill provides two years of tuition at a community college for participating high school grads who might otherwise face a 7.5 percent unemployment rate—and other states are already following suit.
The Antidote to Mansplaining: Rebecca Solnit on Everyday Sexism and What We Can Do About It
by Valerie Schloredtposted Sep 03, 2014
- Useful as it may be as journalistic shorthand, “mansplaining” is cultural bubblegum in comparison to Solnit’s actual body of work.
For Walkers and Cyclists, A Swedish Road-Planning Strategy Helps Save Lives
by Jay Walljasperposted Sep 02, 2014
- Utah, Minnesota, and Washington have seen traffic fatalities decline by 40 percent. Here's how they did it.
6 Ways to Bring More Empathy to the Internet
by Liz Pleasant, Jim McGowanposted Sep 02, 2014
- We asked psychologists, user experience designers, and writers what web users could to do to promote more empathic interaction in online places. Here's what they said.
Filmmakers Propose Online "Swarm Offensive" Against Climate Change
by CoalitionFilmposted Aug 29, 2014
- Open source software brought us Linux and Wikipedia. Can it help us tackle the challenge of climate change?
Let’s End Poverty: We Have the Money, Do We Have the Will?
by Dean Patonposted Aug 28, 2014
- 47 million Americans live beneath the official poverty line, under a daily judgment of failure. The question today is: Whose failure?
How Seattle Led the Country’s Wage Revolution
by David "Goldy" Goldsteinposted Aug 28, 2014
- Seattle's path to a $15 minimum wage is a winding tale of effective organizing, smart messaging, and blind dumb luck. It is also a roadmap for bypassing partisan gridlock—one city at a time.
The Faces Behind the Fight for $15 an Hour
by Betty Udesenposted Aug 28, 2014
- For low-wage workers, Seattle's minimum wage increase means a chance to go to college, pay the rent, and visit the dentist.
The Radical Homemaker on the First Step to Becoming a Farmer
by Shannon Hayesposted Aug 28, 2014
- While making the season's tomato sauce at three in the morning, I mull over the origins of my desire to farm.
If Unions Are Breaking Automakers, Why Are BMW and Mercedes So Rich?
by Thom Hartmannposted Aug 28, 2014
- In Germany, auto workers get paid well and their companies still profit. Author Thom Hartmann on why living wages and corporate success don't have to be mutually exclusive.
Where Does All the Trash from Dollywood Go? To One of the World's Best Composting Facilities
by Erin L. McCoyposted Aug 27, 2014
- Sevier County, Tenn., diverts 70 percent of waste from landfills—and it's becoming more efficient all the time.
Should Your Town Have the Right to Ban Fracking? These Laws Will Have to Change First
by Mari Margilposted Aug 27, 2014
- Unless the legal foundation for local self-governance is truly built on the rights of communities, victories like the one in New York can easily be overturned.
Shaken by Violence, Ferguson Residents Gather to Talk and Heal
by Molly Ruskposted Aug 26, 2014
- At the local farmers market, Ferguson residents find a safe place to deal with the trauma of Michael Brown's death.