The District’s voters will decide Initiative 77, which would raise the minimum wage on tipped employees. Why don’t workers support it?
Director Alejandro González Iñárritu’s new VR film recreates the experience of crossing the U.S. border.
It’s time to crack down on single-use plastic drinking utensils, the world’s most disposable product.
Without watchdogs, government costs go up, according to new research.
Just days before Robert Indiana’s death, an offshore shell company filed a copyright suit against him over his beloved public artwork.
Kaiser Permanente is pledging $200 million toward fighting homelessness and building more low-cost housing in eight states, plus D.C.
The state’s potential new law has been criticized for placing new burdens to retain Medicaid coverage primarily on blacks. But the bill's onerous rules are likely to affect almost every recipient.
It’s the most blunderful time of the year.
A group of Texas nonprofits will file a lawsuit against the department for failing to enforce an Obama-era fair housing rule.
It wasn’t just a city vs. suburb thing.
Corporations love mandatory arbitration clauses, which limit the rights of workers to take their employers to court. If limits on them are struck down, employees have other options.
Both the Mad Titan and the GOP need to learn there’s a better way to address a resource problem.
A new bill is aimed at reducing long waits for federal assistance and increasing “self-sufficiency.”
A new tax incentive could carefully guide badly needed investment to America’s poorest places, or it could pour gasoline on markets that are already white hot.
The National Building Museum brings Matthew Desmond’s Pulitzer Prize-winning book—and the American housing crisis itself—to life.
The state relies on property taxes, and after the GOP tax bill, many fear that housing values will stagnate or crash.
Two Trains Running shows the costs and conflict of racist planning policies from a profoundly human perspective.
By imposing work requirements, the president is escalating his decades-long campaign against government aid.
In cities like Jacksonville and St. Louis, maps of mortgage approvals and home values in black neighborhoods look the same as they did decades ago, before the passage of the landmark fair housing law.
Houston is creeping on Chicago's population, pennants, and now, public art. But Chicago has at least one thing Houston still lacks.
The GOP seems to be betting that damage from a major undercount will be isolated to Democratic-leaning cities. But it’s not that simple.