Inequality apologists want you to believe that when the rich buy expensive new products, we all benefit. But our wallets tell a different story.
Coal-burning power plants that capture carbon aren’t worth the expense.
Nearly every airline these days is addicted to fees.
Oh, I almost forgot the rest room fee.
The creation of a new genetically modified apple highlights once again the need for clear labeling of this kind of food.
The executives responsible for the financial industry’s pervasive fraud are paying no personal price.
If the products they sell us are as great as they say, what are General Mills, Kraft, and other processed food giants hiding?
If we had actual competition for mobile phone services in America, AT&T’s decision to charge you more for less would never fly.
Walmart’s explosive growth has gutted two key pillars of the American middle class: small businesses and well-paid manufacturing jobs.
Between 70 and 80 percent of the processed foods Americans eat contain genetically modified ingredients.
Can our nation survive $5-a-gallon gas?
Retail sales are up in the top 1 percent’s plutonomy, but down in the realonomy where the other 99 percent live.
Your family’s “natural” granola may contain toxic chemicals and sewage sludge.
What you call credit card debt is what some other person calls a job.
Hawkers of consumer products are embracing the growing gulf between rich and poor Americans.