Read the full transcript Read a portion of the transcript: Thank you so much. I must tell you that, as an attorney and someone who now teaches law. It is truly an honor to be at Yale. Because, in so many ways, Harper Fowler was the personification of a progressive legal scholar. Today, I think...
Participants in Medicaid—which covers more than 1 in 5 Americans—come from all states, age groups, genders, races, and ethnicities.
Michele and Igor sit down with California Secretary of State Alex Padilla to break down voter fraud and voter suppression.
With voting rights under attack at both the state and national levels, we asked Sarah Audelo of the Alliance for Youth Action and Shaneice Simmons of Rock the Vote to talk about how progressives can fight back to make voting more convenient and accessible.
The budget introduced by House Republicans too closely resembles the president’s imbalanced approach to national security.
Individual market consumers would pay twice as much for coverage by 2026.
House Republicans’ budget proposal is yet another Trojan horse to give tax cuts to the wealthy, while slashing programs everyday Americans rely on.
Amid the national debate around the best paid leave strategies, new state laws provide commonsense protections for working families.
HSAs are a tax break skewed to wealthy families—one that the new Senate bill would make larger.
This week on the podcast, former HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius discusses ACA repeal and single-payer health care.
Just months into Betsy DeVos’ tenure as secretary of education, the department is already rolling back critical protections for vulnerable students.
A new state law will make it harder to hold bosses and landlords—including the bill’s sponsor—accountable for violating civil rights.
Rural communities will bear the brunt of the cuts made by the Better Care Reconciliation Act.
The BCRA would worsen health outcomes for some of the most vulnerable members of society.
Energy Secretary Rick Perry’s forthcoming grid study could challenge state authority over the U.S. electricity grid.
LGBTQ people are disproportionately likely to be uninsured. The ACA narrowed the coverage gap, and the Senate health care bill could undo that progress.