The Bolivarian Revolution went too far for capitalism but not far enough for socialism.
In this issue
It wasn't just petty infighting that tanked Hillary Clinton's campaign. It was the lack of any coherent program for the country.
The history of general strikes in Brazil shows why last month's — the country's largest yet — was so vital.
If California implemented single-payer, the state would spend much less on health care than the rest of the US.
Even before Trump, the US had begun outsourcing key elements of immigration enforcement to Mexico.
Ivy League universities fuel social inequality at the same time public colleges are cut to the bone. They deserve to be dismantled.
The Ukrainian state and far-right groups have allied to build a new nationalist consensus.
How do wealth and income inequality develop? And how can they be reversed?
Yanis Varoufakis on how to build a democratic Europe in a post-Brexit landscape.
Fifteen years after his death, Stephen Jay Gould’s ideas have never been more vital.
A look back at Barbados’s brutal history and hopeful future.
72 years after the triumph over Nazism, we look back to postwar Germany, when socialists gave birth to Antifa.
A brief history of Esperanto, the language intimately tied to the common destiny of the working class.
Podemos has called a mass demonstration against the Rajoy government today as the party adopts a more combative approach.
A wave of endorsements have brought Britain’s most vibrant music scene together with its most left-wing political leader.
The story of how a group of poor whites in Chicago united with the Black Panthers to fight racism and capitalism.
Some people have abhorrent politics but pleasant personalities. Others are terrible people with good politics. Roger Ailes was neither.