From mutual aid to rent strikes to drive-by protests to digital organizing, this is how movements are organizing to respond to the pandemic crisis.
The push toward corporate profits over people’s needs is already happening, but it doesn’t have to go that way if movements start planning big.
What began as a nightly cheer for healthcare workers has inspired thousands of people to bang pots and pans, blow whistles and blast music to protest Serbia’s ruling regime.
As COVID-19 spreads, people are showing a growing interest in permaculture principles and techniques to heal their lives, communities and the planet.
With incarcerated people facing a disproportionate risk during this pandemic, we must remember the inherent worth of all people and their ability to change.
Movements forced progressive change under FDR and LBJ, but failed to move Obama. To change this country they must start pressuring Biden now.
No one would wish for this kind of painful shake-up, but activists have been in this position before and now is the time to learn from them.
Forced to take the climate movement online after a momentous year of mass mobilization, the most internet-savvy generation in history is proving it’s up for the challenge.
The undocumented community is turning to innovative new tactics and mutual aid because they have learned that no one else will come to their rescue.
A wave of rent strikes is sweeping across the country in response to nearly 10 million new unemployment claims as a result of the coronavirus shutdown.
Our willingness to prioritize the protection of the community as a whole depends largely on social trust — something the Nordics achieved by rising up against their establishments.