The dairy state draws attention for some of the nation’s highest rates of racial disparity.
“How are you going to pay for it?,” a standard retort to Medicare for All, seems to have melted away. Today, how can we not pay for it?
With ridership in free fall, transit agencies face a long road back to normalcy.
Farmworkers may be considered “essential,” but the undocumented workers who pick the nation’s food are excluded from the CARES Act.
As uncertainties and conflicting data swirl around COVID-19, a few truths about the poor bear repeating.
Co-published by Fast Company
Classifying immigrants as “arriving aliens” allows the government to deny them a chance for release from detention.
Erwin Chemerinsky says an impeachment trial’s need to hear witnesses overrides White House claims of executive privilege.
A family of toxins known as PFAS has gotten its closeup on the silver screen via Dark Waters. Will regulators take note?
Will there be an Act 2 for Yang after New Hampshire?
After a long slump in youth voting, enthusiasm has spiked: In 2018 the number of young voters doubled over the 2014 midterm election.
President Trump once denounced Los Angeles for its sidewalk encampments and vowed to take action without consulting the city.
California Gov. Gavin Newsom calls homelessness an emergency akin to a major earthquake, but his proposals do not prevent cities from sweeping people off the streets.
Help us investigate why so few Californians are accessing HIV-prevention medication.
Sanders proposes to raise the national hourly minimum wage, make joining unions easier and to close gender pay gaps. He also promises to fix “a broken and racist criminal justice system.”
After a natural gas accident that captured national headlines, residents of a conservative L.A. district have become environmental activists.
Early Democratic primary state voters seem in favor of more government regulation of Wall Street. But are all presidential candidates listening?
On debate stages and in selfie lines, Elizabeth Warren has been offering herself to voters as Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s ideological heir.
Climate concerns that have helped drive coal to near-obsolescence have contributed to a recent slump in the Kentucky senator’s popularity.