Amid police crackdowns on mutual aid efforts around housing, many activists are finding support in each other.
The pay gap between men and women has stubbornly persisted for two decades. Here’s how to close it.
For “Rising Up with Sonali,” YES! Racial Justice editor Sonali Kolhatkar interviews Carl Rosen, General President of United Electrical, Radio & Machine Workers of America, and Marilee Taylor, 34-year veteran retired locomotive engineer and member of Railroad Workers United.
From The Current Issue
Billionaires are just one symptom of our upside-down economic system.
From The Current Issue
Neither will the American Dream.
Before the freeways came in, Bronzeville, on Milwaukee’s North Side, was a vibrant neighborhood known for its restaurants, bars, and jazz scene. The area had been home to successive waves
Without the need for dedicated land or water, honeybees offer a more stable climate future.
Commuting time continues to grow, in effect reducing wages by more than 10%.
Author Melissa Hope Ditmore suggests that current political attention on human trafficking is performative rather than practical. In her new book, she makes the case for enforcing and expanding labor laws.
Exploited sailors escaped to form egalitarian outlaw societies under the Jolly Roger.
Tired of waiting for the city to address housing justice, Baltimore’s constellation of grassroots activists and institutions are charging forward to keep residents in their homes and increase availability of affordable housing.
Over 10 years, trillions of dollars in assets have been extracted from global fossil fuels.
Financial nonprofits are building capacity for transformative energy upgrades that could turn climate action dreams into realities.
Labor activists take steps to preserve the documents and strategies they use today, so future organizers will have a practical guide.
From the Los Angeles Tenants Union to Downtown Crenshaw, communities of color in L.A. are rewriting the rules of housing rights.
Nonprofit organizations attract employees from diverse backgrounds, but often fail to create affirming workplace cultures for them.
Schools are federally mandated to provide extra support to students experiencing homelessness, but many students—particularly those of color—continue to fall through the cracks in California.
“Building the Block” is an original six-part series examining how communities are building cultural sustainability in their own neighborhoods and beyond.
The elimination of student debt is just the first step in mitigating the pervasive effects of racial capitalism.
A public bank would allow the state of New York to keep its money closer to home, and put it to good work.
To address the problems of our “surprisingly impoverished democracy” in the midterm elections, Liz Theoharis argues that policymakers would have to take seriously the realities of tens of millions of poor and low-income people.
Is there a way we can be critical of our cultures of consumption, while also preserving the spirit of abundance?
A shift away from maximizing profits and to employee ownership can yield a more positive impact.
A historic drop in the child poverty rate over the past 25 years showed us exactly what to do when the pandemic hit.
Through a growing master-planned community, a faith-based nonprofit in East Austin is working to make a dent in chronic homelessness.
Give the Gift of YES!
YES! gift subscriptions bring hope and inspiration all year long.ORDER NOW
Help Fund Powerful Stories to Light the Way Forward
Donate to YES! today.