Republicans say corporate tax cuts lead to job growth. That’s just not true.
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 a mere eight years in which diplomacy narrowly edged out militarism, the foreign policy elite rallying around Clinton has forgotten the lessons of the George W. Bush era.
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.
Donald Trump’s VP pick signals a commitment to slashing taxes for millionaires and cutting services for everyone else.
From Orlando to Washington, a culture of fear and bigotry is taking hold of this country. We can stop it together.
It’s simple: a weak IRS helps the wealthy avoid paying taxes.
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.
He’s right that “world’s policeman” is not a viable role for the U.S. to play. Eventually, someone with a bigger brain and a smaller ego will pick up this message, run with it, and win big at the polls.
Top executives have gutted worker pensions while building their own golden nest eggs.
In the latest Republican Debate, Donald Trump vows to bring back waterboarding — an impeachable offence.
Our foreign policy is aggressive, parochial, and hard-hearted. Unless voters finally demand differently, our next president will be the same.
Ending this imbroglio requires robust diplomacy.
Obama’s made a lot of Faustian bargains over the last seven years. But given his likely successors, what we got over the last two terms may be as good as it gets.