Media consolidation and cross-ownership, where fewer big conglomerates determine the information Americans see, shuts out women and minorities.
Women of all ages, colors, national origins and class status were a critical piece of the coalition that propelled President Barack Obama into his second term.
Senate offices are getting buried under tens of thousands of letters and a huge coalition has managed to spur one million calls into the Capitol.
Gerda Lerner, whose life went from Jewish radical activist in Austria to refugee from Nazism to prominent U.S. historian, passed away in Madison, Wisc., at the age of 92, this month.
The reason? Republicans reject extending the law's protections for women who are undocumented immigrants, Native Americans, LGBT, or students.
"Anyone who wants to cut Social Security, Medicare or Medicaid benefits to finance tax giveaways for the rich must have a heart two sizes too small."
Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney was wrong when he said that, as Massachusetts governor, he sought information about qualified working women for his Cabinet.
Mitt Romney's website lists 26 issues on which you can "learn more about Mitt." The list includes gun rights, but not women's rights.
President Barack Obama had the last word in yesterday's presidential debate, and it was the one his supporters longed to hear, and his opponent longs to forget: 47 percent.
This weekend, Mitt Romney endorsed Republican Rep. Steve King for reelection Nov. 6, calling him a "partner in DC." King has taken the most extreme right-wing positions on almost every issue.