Our trust in systems, government, and in one another is at an all-time low. Is there any hope for our shared sense of sacrifice?
The goal of newspapers is to inform the public. But increasingly, they are publishing opinion pieces as fact, misleading and confusing readers, and undermining their own agenda—and quite possibly, our democracy.
Americans are up to their necks in urgent crises, from an ever-evolving pandemic to climate disaster to supremacist autocracy, and can't bring themselves to tackle, let alone acknowledge any of them.
Saving the American experiment is possible. But we’re so worn down by everything that it feels unattainable.
American democracy is in an undoubtedly perilous state, and the structure of our institutions seems ill-equipped to meet the challenge of protecting it.
At 245 years old, with two civil wars behind it, and in the grips of a third, the United States is anything but. Will we ever build peace?
Substantive climate policy and action will require a unified effort—a process that could address, even repair, deep fractures in how the American democracy serves its citizens.
Our nation has a long history of fighting against its own democracy that dates well before January 6. And that’s because we’ve enabled it.
Dems may be poised to take back the Senate and the White House, but without reforming or doing away with the filibuster, they may find themselves powerless. Here’s why.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is moving fast to push through a new right-wing Supreme Court Justice. This is how we can direct our rage into action.