In this week’s round-up of news, teachers respond to Jamaal Bowman’s proposal, nonprofits can soon apply for ARPA funds, and the Baltimore Police get some more money.
The Real News Network Executive Producer and host Eddie Conway talks to Nicole Carty of PowerLabs and filmmaker, writer, and activist Astra Taylor about the ways the Occupy movement changed the world and laid the groundwork for a multitude of new movements.
Police entered the home of two Texas men with guns drawn, claiming the door was open and that they smelled marijuana. But an investigation shows that the officers lied on their own report, and now the victims want these cops held accountable.
In Part 1 of the mini-documentary series State of Injustice, executive produced by Black Lives Matter Cleveland, filmmakers Roger Glenn Hill and Brian Douglas investigate the killing of Luke Stewart and the fight to hold the Euclid PD accountable for their actions.
On the 20th anniversary of 9/11, much of the US political and pundit class paid lip service to the importance of ‘shared sacrifices.’ TRNN’s Jaisal Noor and Sam Sacks of Means TV ask: Will the US draw on that same spirit of shared sacrifice to fight COVID-19 and climate change?
The ideal candidate for this position believes deeply in the power of nonprofit, independent media to change the world, and is committed to and excited by the project of securing the financial resources that make this important work possible.
Workers at cookie- and snack-manufacturing giant Nabisco have been on strike since August. In these portraits from one of the picket lines in Chicago, we see the human faces behind the struggle.
Baltimore students had a lot to contend with when they went back to school last month, including hot classrooms and the COVID-19 pandemic.
Echoing similar demands from Frito-Lay, Amazon, and Warrior Met Coal workers around the country, around 400 union distillery workers in Bardstown, Kentucky, want respect, fair compensation, and work schedules that ensure time to spend with their families.
A new report from the Institute for Policy Studies calculates that the cost of US militarization since 9/11 is a staggering $21 trillion. Can we ever recoup all those social and economic resources siphoned off by the military-industrial complex?