My husband, who drove us through the night on our way from Nashville to North Dakota, woke me up to look at the gorgeous Wisconsin sunrise. We had...
ill I started thinking about all the places he invited me to visit. All those places I got to see without ever leaving home. And how his stories live on. Even now.
The Center for Biological Diversity, where I work, just released a new report highlighting sunny states that should be leading the way in the solar revolution but are instead lagging, through weak, nonexistent or, in some cases, counterproductive energy policies.
Voting rights are under assault by Republicans! Their party is going to extreme lengths to suppress the vote of traditional Democratic constituencies like the young and minorities. Their tactics, a throwback to an earlier, uglier era are working.
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Somehow, despite cutting public schools and the UW system, borrowing to fund transportation, and decimating the Department of Natural Resources, the GOP found a way to fund a new and largely unaccountable Solicitor General with several new deputies, charged with using taxpayer money to fight ideological battles in court.
Tomorrow's New York primary will be the decisive one, the pundits tell us. It will join a long list of other primaries and caucuses which were also deemed to be the crucial one which would decide the whole race.
After Connor passed away, our family had a pressing urgency to begin an important movement in his name. We were determined to do what we could so other young people and their families didn't have to endure this excruciating loss -- a waste of a life gone too soon.
This week, there were developments on two major Republican voter suppression mechanisms. A three-judge federal panel greenlighted for trial an important case regarding the 2011 Republican gerrymandering of legislative districts.
There was some good news and some bad news on marijuana this week, which got us thinking about how the subject of federal marijuana policy relates to the presidential nomination race.
Wisconsin turned the national political calculation upside down Tuesday night by voting 57-43 for Bernie Sanders and 48-35 for Ted Cruz over Donald Trump. It is the first time the state have backed underdogs in the presidential primary since 1988.
Our students came away from the week telling us that they gained an expanded appreciation for why their liberal arts experience can help them play a role in shaping their communities, on behalf of their communities.
As the campaign heads into the home stretch, Sanders has more momentum than ever. But despite his recent victories, he still faces one daunting and inescapable problem: the Democratic superdelegates overwhelmingly support Clinton.
This political revolution, ignited by Bernie Sanders and fought for by people of all races, faiths, and ethnic backgrounds across the U.S. has been bolstered by political momentum. It's not current delegate count or prior poll numbers, it's unprecedented political momentum that will win Sanders the Democratic nomination.
It was the first electoral test since Trump's disastrous nuke and abortion mistakes last week and shows that, unless he can reverse the damage, he may just have peaked. That will likely result in a hung primary outcome and a brokered convention where Trump is decidedly the least favorite.
Because we are fed up, and we're having a hard time articulating why. Bernie Sanders and Donald Trump have come closer to articulating our feelings than anyone else.