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The Economic Democracy Project aims to highlight and develop strategies that Black and brown communities can use to build economic and political power—beginning with four case studies spotlighting community campaigns across the U.S.
One New York State bill would interrupt the cycle of discrimination that comes with employment credit checks.
The Supreme Court should hold that Title VII bars discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity.
The Department's proposed "EAP Rule" fails to sufficiently safeguard working people.
Public-sector jobs in Massachusetts are more likely than private-sector jobs to be good jobs that provide a family-supporting income and wealth-building benefits. They need to be preserved.
How we work every day to operationalize within our organization the racial equity and inclusion that we seek to advance in our country.
26 state policies for a race-forward, populist agenda to empower all Americans.
The working class today is much more complex and diverse than the white, male, manufacturing archetype often evoked in popular narratives.
"We know this: the super rich and corporations don’t need a tax cut. The 1 percent are doing just fine."
Methodology: Demos sponsored an online survey among 1,536 registered voters, conducted June 5 to June 14, 2017. The research included a base sample of registered voters and, for deeper analysis, oversamples of working-class African Americans, working-class Hispanics, working-class white Obama-to-Trump voters, and progressives, defined as people of all races who identify as extremely or somewhat liberal. The data in this survey is weighted by standard weights to make it fully representative.
The American Society of Civil Engineers has graded our infrastructure a D+, poor and at risk. Congress must act.
From the time a baby is born, American families are trapped between the need to provide care for their children and the necessity of earning income.
Walmart's raises to $9 an hour in 2015 and then to $10 an hour in 2016 is a positive step forward, but it still falls short of giving workers the wages they need.
The fast food industry is the main driver of compensation inequality in the most disparate sector of the economy, with a CEO-to-worker pay ratio in 2013 of over 1000-to-1.
How the retail industry fails to meet the needs of the Black and Latino workforce.
This report presents new research on the scope of federally-supported employment in the private economy and shows how, using our over 1.3 trillion dollars in federal purchasing, the President of the United States can place over twenty million Americans on a pathway to the middle class.
In 2013, Walmart spent billions repurchasing shares of its own stock. It should have spent it raising wages.
Extreme wage gaps within the fast food industry has made its sector the most unequal in the American economy
How Walmart Can Invest in Its Workforce Without Costing Customers a Dime
Fast food companies keep employees at poverty-level wages while reaping billions of dollars in profits. It drives inequality, slows growth, and lowers living standards.