If you listened to the recent testimony of Wall Street executives about the financial crisis, you would think that they were mere innocent spectators to it all.
The real crime of Goldman Sachs - buying the U.S. government through lobbying and placing former executives as appointees in high places - is not yet exposed.
The AFL-CIO and its new president, Richard Trumka, are going to spend a day on Wall Street later this month, but not everyone there is planning to welcome them.
The entire progressive agenda hinges in large part on breaking the stranglehold finance capital has on our democratic institutions.
Key senators are reported close to a deal on legislation to overhaul financial regulations.
Ben Bernanke should be replaced, and the Federal Reserve needs fixing to serve working people's needs.
Brian Moynihan, the new Bank of America CEO, recently gave a speech at the Eighth Annual Economic Forecast Forum in Raleigh, N.C.
In a true democracy the finance industry would be the servant of the Main Street economy, not its master.
U.S. President Barack Obama's administration on Tuesday unveiled its long-expected reshaped financial rescue plan.