Perhaps the most important piece of the new health care law that kicked in Sept. 23 is no more lifetime coverage caps.
The conflict between working people and corporate power permeates all aspects of society - but why can't the two sides just call a truce and live in peace?
Despite evidence that they may cause cancer, food manufacturers continue to pour about 15 million pounds of eight synthetic dyes into the American food supply every year.
Without strict new regulations, the way beef, poultry, and pork are produced in America could rob us of effective antibiotics.
The Affordable Care Act was an important first step, but a first step to where - and when we finally get "there," what is "there" going to look like?
As readers may have noticed, I haven't written an article in the last few months. I've been fully occupied with a condition that comes with life - its passing.
In a dramatic departure from the days when workers were scorned by the White House President Obama yesterday became the first president to issue a proclamation for Workers Memorial Day.
By 1816, Thomas Jefferson was warning that our new government would have to "crush in its birth the aristocracy of our monied corporations."
Only a particular kind of movement has the capacity to challenge the array of forces on the other side of the class struggle at this juncture.
The signing into law of the new health care reform package has all the earmarks of a historic victory in more ways than one.