Ann Robertson and Bill Leumer: Taxing the rich and using the money to finance a massive jobs program, as was done in the 1930s, can certainly substantially lower unemployment.
Bruce Reilly: If everyone refused a plea bargain and went to trial, the system would crash. This maneuver is not new. I could have never organized these men to refuse plea bargains and go to trial for several reasons.
Jessie Daniels: We need to begin to critically examine those who hold the most power and resources in society, that is at white people, for the ways that they contribute to and benefit from the inequality in health outcomes.
Articles by Norman Solomon, Sherwood Ross, Michaelangelo Price, Tina Dupuy, Tim Gatto, Georgianne Nienaber, Robert Illes, Lawrence Wittner, Seth Hoy, Ivan Eland, Shamus Cooke, Robert Reich, Linda Milazzo, Tom Degan, Ivan Eland, William Lambers, Michael Sigman, Anthony Samad, Michael Sigman, Jim Fuller, Andrea Nill
Joseph Palermo: For example, contrary to the mythology that sometimes fogs President Ronald Reagan’s overall fiscal record, the tax burden of working Americans increased during the 1980s, as did the national debt, and the overall size of the government. By 1986, the cumulative federal debt had reached $2 trillion, which was more than the United States had accumulated in its entire previous history.
And the American public, still feeling guilty over the admittedly terrible treatment of returning draftees from the Vietnam War, has retained its awe of the now voluntary military as an institution, even as it has soured on the Iraq and Afghan Wars.