Long-established inequities in America’s health care system have put poor people in the crosshairs of a medical disaster.
As eviction bans lift and temporary housing provisions end, what happens to those who can’t afford rent?
As California reopens, essential home care workers may have their hours cut.
A coronavirus outbreak swept through one Bay Area facility, leaving 16 dead. Was the home a disaster waiting to happen?
Thousands of California stylists and barbers are anxiously wondering: What’s the best way to reopen and start doing hair again – safely?
Capital & Main’s new series examines the challenges and concerns of employees working in close contact with the public or each other.
The COVID-19 crisis hits the state after a decade of rising economic inequality.
Even porn actors must work from home as one of the most intimate industries remains in lockdown.
Critics charge DeVos is exploiting a national public-health crisis to promote her agenda of privatizing public education.
A survey of 23,000 nurses found that 87 percent of respondents must still reuse disposable masks while attending to COVID-19 patients.
More than half of the county’s COVID-19 deaths have occurred at nursing homes. Where was the public health department?
To break the corporate grip on our food, we need to stop looking to fields far away and look closer to home.
Gov. Newsom’s revised budget puts programs aimed at addressing disparities in access to vital services on the chopping block.
COVID-19 is spreading throughout central Washington state. One agricultural county has the highest infection rate on the West Coast.
The lights are going out in America’s rural hospitals and clinics at the moment they are most needed.
Pandemic-battered California faces another falling domino as paychecks vanish and rents come due.
A veteran photographer records the stories of Los Angeles street vendors pushed to the edge by a pandemic.
Why ICE’s immigration detention facilities throughout the country have become COVID-19 hotspots.
The Mayor’s Fund has raised $20 million to fund debit cards for impoverished residents hit hard by the COVID-19 economic crisis.
Demands for safer working conditions and extra hourly hazard pay during the pandemic are powering a strike wave in the Yakima Valley.