A radical Green New Deal would open up enormous possibilities for human flourishing — and allow us to reclaim the language of freedom from the Right.
Kate Aronoff is a fellow at the Type Media Center and a contributing writer to the Intercept.
It isn't hyperbole to say that fossil-fuel executives are mass murderers. We should put them on trial for crimes against humanity.
How quickly, how intensely, and how democratically we decarbonize will be the economic story of the century — only a Green New Deal can save us from climate apocalypse.
The Yellow Vests movement in France is raising up a vital message: blame the fossil-fuel industry and the rich for the ecological crisis, not ordinary people.
Skip the reboot of Roseanne and watch the reruns instead.
Last night, Trump laid out a racist, xenophobic vision for what a warmed world could look like.
A Jacobin roundtable on Trump's first year in office.
When Democrats argue for balanced budgets and fiscal responsibility, they play right into Republicans' hands.
In the coming crisis, inequality will kill as many people as storms do.
Climate-denying Republicans grab the headlines, but green policy debates are being shaped by the Right.
The apparent death of Trumpcare is more than a resounding victory — it's a case study for how to organize in the Trump era.
The future of left politics is not with the affluent voters Jon Ossoff thought he could win over.
An environmentalism that can actually save the planet must do battle with corporations. Mainstream environmental groups have done the opposite.
The claim that strikes are reflections of privilege is totally disconnected from the history of women’s labor organizing in the US.
Star Wars has always been light on politics. But Rogue One is a timely celebration of rebellion from below.
The Sanders campaign isn't the end of the line. We can use its momentum to unite movements and build broad support.
You can't have capitalist growth without environmental destruction.
The Tea Party laid the groundwork for Donald Trump’s rise.
The COP21 agreement's shortcomings show that the climate justice movement needs to start thinking about state power.
Framing climate change as a national security threat risks inviting the conventional response: more militarism.