Big Oil is sure to gain from oil price volatility due to unrest in the Middle East, write Daniel J. Weiss and Valeri Vasquez.
Students need the right tools to make better decisions about their college options, writes Julie Margetta Morgan.
Policymakers need to build on the success of past initiatives such as the Recovery Act to strengthen the labor market recovery, writes Christian E. Weller.
The proposed education cuts in H.R. 1 would have immediate and disproportionate impacts on low-income children, writes Diana Epstein.
The cost of military health care could eventually begin to divert funding away from other crucial national security initiatives.
The public understands that stripping collective bargaining rights for workers has nothing to do with reducing state deficits, writes Ruy Teixeira.
Tony Carrk explains why conservative calls to convert federal Medicaid payments into block grants would cripple health care for our neediest citizens while throwing millions of others out of work.
The Republicans’ continuing resolution makes deep cuts to our chances at future competitiveness and growth, write Adam Hersh and Sarah Ayres.
The DOJ will no longer defend the Defense of Marriage Act, which gives the federal government the right not to recognize the marriages of same-sex couples.
Folayemi Agbede explains why Wisconsin’s communities of color would be worse off under Gov. Scott Walker’s budget “repair” bill.
Adam Hersh talks about the importance of public investment, what areas of investment help economic growth, and how the Republicans' continuing resolution will impact economic growth.
CAP event examines the importance of family support for LGBT youth and their well-being.
President Obama's reversal on the Defense of Marriage Act is a victory for equal rights, say Danielle and Aisha Moodie-Mills.
A proposed rule that would ensure students graduating from career education programs could repay their debts doesn’t preclude other important regulations, writes Julie Margetta Morgan.
The Wisconsin union battle represents a turning point in American politics, writes Eric Alterman. The question is whether the media can report what’s really going on.