For a group with little brand-name recognition in the recent past, the party posted some surprising victories in the November elections.
The demographic weaknesses in Donald Trump's victory suggest America's future still lies with Bernie Sanders and his supporters.
It's a fallacy that only millennials can get behind progressive leaders; humans have whittled down the world's wilderness to less than 20 percent; and Benjamin Netanyahu's talk of "ethnic cleansing" is a "staggering act of chutzpah." These discoveries and more after the jump.
“We are going to fight hard to win the primary in Washington, D.C.,” the Vermont senator said in his concession speech. “And then we take our fight for social, economic, racial and environmental justice to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.”
Instead of treating the Democratic Party as some kind of authority with the power to co-opt our message, we should treat it like any street or park and occupy it.
Comedian David dedicated a long bit on "Saturday Night Live" to a mashup of his character on his HBO show "Curb Your Enthusiasm" and the Bernie Sanders presidential campaign. And that's not all that happened.
New York Times columnist Paul Krugman last week warned Bernie's supporters that change doesn’t happen with “transformative rhetoric” but with “political pragmatism” -- “accepting half loaves as being better than none.” Krugman just doesn’t get it.
The Democratic presidential candidate presented himself as heir to the populist legacy of Franklin Delano Roosevelt in the clearest articulation yet of his political philosophy and vision for the United States.
“At the heart” of capitalism, philosopher Tony Smith writes, “we find neither bold entrepreneurs, venture capitalists, nor established firms.”