The Fox News host isn’t happy about “Sesame Street” characters explaining protests to children.
Today's Liberal News
After years of scandal and declining sales, the iconic brand is struggling to survive the coronavirus.
“It takes a lot of discipline at first …”
Think about how to help the person you’re trying to network with, rather than helping yourself.
Stacy-Marie Ishmael joins the Slate Money hosts.
Defying economists’ expectations, unemployment fell in May and the economy added 2.5 million jobs.
One national insurer was billed $6,946 for a coronavirus test in Texas, according to claims data reviewed by POLITICO.
Jair Bolsonaro’s government has come under fire for information that has been seen as “fanciful or manipulated.
Pharmaceutical companies are using the media to tout treatments that are still under review.
Hydroxychloroquine retraction stirs partisan response.
Offered vastly higher reimbursements, many substandard facilities are jumping at the chance to accept sick residents.
The National Bureau of Economic Research made the designation official on Monday.
Despite the drop in the unemployment rate in May, many economists feel further aid is needed.
Surprisingly positive jobs numbers had the president ebullient on Friday, gleeful that the upswing indicated America’s ills were on the mend.
Night Owls, a themed open thread, appears at Daily Kos seven days a week
Paul Kiel and Jeff Ernsthausen at Pro-Publica write—Capital One and Other Debt Collectors Are Still Coming for Millions of Americans:
Federal, state and local officials have all taken some steps to protect Americans from the ravages of the economic crash due to COVID-19. Congress halted a substantial portion of evictions, foreclosures and collection on student loans.
Fox News host says it’s not the same as what happened to George Floyd, but “a bad cop is a bad cop.
As people are slowly starting to discuss pay disparities based on race, gender identity, sexual orientation, and disabilities more openly, one subject that hasn’t gotten a lot of attention is the matter of what monetary advances writers receive for their books. At first, that sounds like a pretty niche topic, but as has become evident via viral Twitter hashtag #PublishingPaidMe, even people without a connection to the publishing world are taking an interest.
On June 3, the Los Angeles City Council introduced a motion to cut $100-150 million from the city police department budget. The council cited the week’s protests in the name of Black citizens like Breonna Taylor, George Floyd, and Ahmaud Arbery. The motion said that “A city’s budget is a reflection of a government’s values, principles and priorities.
It seems 2020 is the year of accountability and Reebok is leading the way in its industry. The company announced Sunday that it would end a corporate partnership with CrossFit following racist tweets by CrossFit founder Greg Glassman. “Our partnership with CrossFit HQ comes to an end later this year,” Reebok told the Associated Press.
The violent murder of George Floyd at the hands of four former Minneapolis police officers sparked a movement across the country against racial injustice. Protesters came together to address systemic racism faced by Black people following the deaths of Floyd, Ahmaud Arbery, and Breonna Taylor. While the message is loud and clear that Black Lives Matter and police brutality must end, videos of violence and looting on social media have distracted many from the movement’s focus.
Remember who bears the responsibility here.
The long-running reality show has been scrutinized for its racist portrayals and unethical production methods.
States grappling with budget shortfalls are slowly reopening and lifting stay-at-home orders.
The Fed chief will likely keep up his persistent advice to Congress to spend more to spur a meaningful recovery.
Fulton became a gun reform advocate after a white man killed her 17-year-old son in 2012.
Mike O’Meara demanded people “stop treating us like animals and thugs and start treating us with some respect.
The nation’s attention has turned to the protests, but the coronavirus hasn’t gone away. In fact, the decline in hotspots like New York may hide a growing problem elsewhere—a problem whose path has been disconcertingly random.Staff writer Alexis Madrigal tracks coronavirus data with the COVID Tracking Project at The Atlantic. He joins hosts James Hamblin and Katherine Wells on the podcast Social Distance to give an update on the state of the virus in the United States.
Every weekday evening, our editors guide you through the biggest stories of the day, help you discover new ideas, and surprise you with moments of delight. Subscribe to get this delivered to your inbox.Minneapolis faces a reckoning.Justin Ellis, who grew up in the heart of the city’s Lake Street corridor, found Floyd’s death, and the violence that followed it, “inevitable.
Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) is taking the lead in crafting a bill to address police practices following the death of George Floyd.
When a security officer named Julius Locklear grabbed Johnniqua Charles earlier this year outside of a South Carolina strip club, the confrontation became a concert. In a video filmed on the scene, Charles repeatedly asks why Locklear is holding her without reason. Then, with a wiggle and a shimmy, she starts singing, “You about to lose yo job, because you’re detaining me for nothing!” At one point, she tells the camera to make sure to “get this dance.