CIA’s Office of Public Affairs (OPA) staff met with director Michael Bay and successfully leaned on him to make changes to his Benghazi movie, “13 Hours.”
Migrant workers share stories of wage theft and retaliation by employers, and how there is little-to-no enforcement of state labor protections.
Tenants throughout the U.S. struggle with the high cost of living and loss of their homes, but are escalating a grassroots movement for housing justice.
At the end of May, the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra management informed their musicians that the summer season would be canceled and musicians would be locked out beginning June 17, the first work stoppage for the orchestra in 31 years. “We’re not being paid. They told us our health insurance will
At Facebook headquarters, workers for Bikes Make Life Better face an anti-union campaign from their employers as they try to form a union.
Nearly 200 pages of contracts from the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) show reveal how agency exercises creative control over TV and film productions.
Four activists turned themselves in to El Paso police on May 13 after the police issued warrants for their arrest related to a nonviolent demonstration inside a United States Border Patrol museum.
Former General Motors employees in Colombia have protested at US Embassy for several years over practice of firing workers for injuries.
Detroit Police Spent More Than Half Million Dollars On Cell-Site Simulator To Track People’s Locations
Documents show Detroit police purchased surveillance technology that allows police to actively track people’s locations through their cell phones.
How the movement for Mumia Abu-Jamal fought—and defeated—an effort to obstruct potential pathways to freedom by progressive prosecutor Larry Krasner.