Too bad GOP policies are undercutting it
The unpleasant truth: When the government keeps slashing its safety net, climbing the economic ladder gets harder.
In making his case for socialized law, Noam Scheiber implies that lawyers for poor and middle class clients don’t do as good a job as lawyers for rich clients.
Inequality has bent American justice. Here's a radical way to fix it.
When a rich person can buy more justice than a normal person, it perverts society. Here's a radical idea for fixing it.
Obama's State of the Union went easy on class rhetoric
Yes, he used the "i" word. But was it that different than all that's come before?
Income inequality is at its highest since 1928. What does this mean for the State of the Union?
We need a whole new framework
"Inequality" is a concept too sweeping and cluttered to lead to useful solutions. Here's how we should actually think about it.
Why is the GOP suddenly talking poverty? Because it's harder to defend capitalism now.
The GOP is finally facing the issue of inequality in America. But why?
Bill Clinton endorsed Bill de Blasio's inequality rhetoric yesterday. That's not what Hillary Clinton told Goldman Sachs a few weeks ago.
It was the best of lines, it was the worst of lines
It was the best of lines, it was the worst of lines—and now it's a cliche with no connection to a great book.
His focus on inequality is New York-centric. Will it be heard farther afield?
The inaugural festivities on New Year’s Day’s for New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio felt awfully like an event of national import and impact. In one row next to the podium were two prospective presidential candidates, Gov. Andrew Cuomo and former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton. Ceremonially swearing in de Blasio (who was officially sworn in at midnight the night before) was a former president, Bill Clinton.