Nathan Schneider is an editor of Waging Nonviolence. His first two books, both published in 2013 by University of California Press, are Thank You, Anarchy: Notes from the Occupy Apocalypse and God in Proof: The Story of a Search from the Ancients to the Internet. He has written about religion, reason and violence for publications including The Nation, The New York Times, Harper's, Commonweal, Religion Dispatches, AlterNet and others. He is also an editor at Killing the Buddha. Visit his website at TheRowBoat.com.
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Covering the Tar Sands Action, an effort to prevent the construction of the Keystone XL pipeline and wean the United States off of fossil fuels.
After a burst of massive street protests and a period of dormant self-reflection, the Occupy movement has settled into its second year as a force for community-rooted resistance.
Low-wage workers are injecting new life into a weary U.S. labor movement by embracing an old tactic.
Following the largest and longest peaceful aboriginal uprising in Canadian history as it grows into a global grassroots movement.