A highly unpopular president is about to take office and one of the major political parties is on life support. What will this mean for U.S. foreign policy?
After the election, we need to focus on forcing the next president to address inequality and fix our upside down tax code.
From Reagan to Roosevelt, tax fairness continues to fluctuate along with our elected leaders.
Building new pipelines and subsidizing fossil fuels with taxpayer dollars will not help us avoid climate disaster, Janet Redman tells the Real News.
Janet Redman, who provided testimony at the DNC Platform Committee, and Wenonah Hauter, the executive director of Food & Water Watch, address the draft's shortcomings on the carbon tax, TPP, fracking, and fossil fuel extraction
House Democrats are legitimizing error-prone, Islamophobic terrorist "watch lists" as the basis for gun control. That won't make anyone safer.
Captain Smith is using the question of lack of authorization as the basis for his challenge, but there is a chance that he could also raise issues of illegality in how the war is being carried out, Bennis told RT America.
Our foreign policy is aggressive, parochial, and hard-hearted. Unless voters finally demand differently, our next president will be the same.
Obama overwhelmingly won the Latino vote despite his lackluster immigration record.
McGovern's 1972 White House run was the last time presidential politics would be so open or so democratic.