Some activists said that Biden was trying to distract from his Senate record by emphasizing the good feelings of the Obama years because his own record was toxic in a … Read moreThe Trailer: The Democrats who don’t miss Obama (or Biden)
Translated from REPORTAGE In Pittsburgh, “we know that socialism is possible” By Frédéric Autran , Special Envoy in Pittsburgh – January 18, 2018 at 20:16 (Updated January 19, 2018 at … Read moreIn Pittsburgh, “we know that socialism is possible” By Frédéric Autran , Special Envoy in Pittsburgh
Scrutiny of Facebook’s role in spreading misinformation and influencing global politics has been increasing dramatically. High profile politicians have called for breaking up, regulating, and studying Facebook, while activists have … Read moreWhy a former Pittsburgh organizer confronted Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg last month
: : le grand pouvoir de Mark Zuckerberg contesté à l’AG du réseau social Quatre résolutions ont été défendues, jeudi, par des actionnaires, qui proposent de réduire la mainmise du … Read moreFacebook fonctionne comme une dictature »
“In romance and revolution, it’s about praxis,” Cohen tells Playboy. “Love is an active thing, [and] it’s incredibly revolutionary to care for one another and realize we can’t do this … Read moreRed Yenta Is the Dating Site With a Revolutionary Twist
The event was the coalition of two progressive Jewish groups and was largely a peaceful affair. President Donald Trump visited Pittsburgh today. He spent time inside the Tree of Life … Read moreThousands march through streets in opposition to Donald Trump’s Pittsburgh visit
Oakland’s Schenley Plaza filled with waving red flags and determined speakers as some 700 Pittsburghers showed up for an impromptu rally and candlelight vigil in response to violence this past weekend in Charlottesville, Va.
The vigil was held to remember Heather Heyer, who died when a man drove his car into a crowd of counter-protesters gathered to oppose a white supremacist rally. Hate groups, including white nationalists and neo-Nazis, gathered in the Virginia college town to protest the removal of Confederate statues, including one of Gen. Robert E. Lee.