There is an economic and moral rationale for increasing taxes on the wealthy.
An equitable tax system -- paying for public services we all use, as well as offering support and a hand-up to those who've lost out in life's lottery -- should demand more of us.
Corporations have achieved total tax loophole parity with America's individual super rich.
Windfalls from gambling in the Wall Street casino should be taxed at the same rate as wages.
It's not fair to ask sacrifices only from those least able to afford it simply because they have the least political power.
Millionaires, who rightfully are the target for paying more, want us to think that any changes in the tax code will mean that we'll all be paying more too.
These are days of action in more than 400 occupied places across the nation. As we change the national conversation, we can dismantle the barriers to change.
The Texas governor's new plan is to give more money to the rich, but he says he "doesn't care."
Despite growing support in Europe and elsewhere, the Obama administration has remained opposed to a Wall Street tax.
An anthropologist estimates that one out of five dollars Americans earn ends up in Wall Street coffers, one way or another.