During African-American History Month, we are reminded that the struggles and victories of people of African descent are central to our nation’s progress.
Jan. 18, millions around the world will observe the birthday of our beloved Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
As we approach year’s end, justice and equality advocates can point to important gains.
Nov. 10, thousands of 1199ers will take to the streets, as will thousands across the U.S., to demand a $15 an hour minimum wage.
I proudly took the stage at the Jacob Javits Center Sept. 10 with New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, Vice President Joseph Biden and other leaders to announce Cuomo’s “Campaign for Economic Justice,” which seeks to make New York the first state in the nation with a $15 minimum wage.
Saturday, Sept. 12, I will be marching shoulder to shoulder with union sisters and brothers in the New York City Labor Day Parade.
With more than 20 candidates running for the Republican and Democratic presidential nominations, we health care workers—the largest single sector of the American workforce—are asking ourselves, who will speak for working people?
Economic inequality already has emerged as an issue in the 2016 elections.
Economic inequality has already emerged as an issue in the 2016 elections.
Langston Hughes opens his powerful poem “Harlem” with the question, “What happens to a dream deferred?” He ends with another question, “Or does it explode?”