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Through an assault on administrative agencies, the Supreme Court is systematically eroding the legal basis of effective governance.
Far from a metaphysical battle between fanaticism and tolerance, the Rushdie affair exemplifies the marketization of hurt sentiments.
Decades ago, Black communist women decided to organize, fight, and win.
In his new book, the former Fed chair cuts through economic orthodoxy on central banking. But he fails to reckon deeply with its political consequences.
In her new book, historian Kelly Lytle Hernández makes the case for why U.S. history only makes sense when told as a binational story.
Robin D. G. Kelley published his pathbreaking history of the Black radical imagination in 2002. Where are we two decades later?
In the age of Trump, some progressives have embraced the division of power between state and federal government as a boon to democracy. We should be skeptical.
How a new class of "salts"—radicals who take jobs to help unionization—is boosting the organizing efforts of long-term workers.
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