Catch up with Richard Van Camp, our creative non-fiction judge in the Writing in the Margins contest.
As editors, publishers, and journalists working in independent media, we condemn the criminalization of Indigenous land protectors and journalist Justin Brake.
When Mexican teachers went on strike to protest President Enrique Peña Nieto’s neoliberal education reforms, the state, backed by major financial institutions, cracked down in a bloody attempt at democratic suppression. What does the teachers’ fight signal for the future of public education?
The decks are stacked against young people and the last thing they need is your hate.
Letter from the editor
Marx predicted that capitalists will always try to push down wages and undercut working conditions. He was right, and the working class can push back if it builds power broadly and intersectionally.
Racialized women are at the forefront of labour’s most promising campaign.
Where have Atlantic Canada’s regressive labour laws left the region’s casualized, non-unionized, and precarious workers?
In Atlantic Canada, where a succession of corporate-compliant provincial governments have created an environment conducive to scabbing and receptive to the business lobby, workers are bargaining not with employers, but with fear, fragmentation, and poor prospects for a stable future of work.
Corporations are after the resource-rich land – not sustainable, fair employment.
Talks with Working Class Caribbean Women about Their Lives and Struggles as Domestic Workers
Revisiting a book published in 1989 shows us that racialized women’s domestic labour continues to be legislated exploitation.
Few Indigenous labour history studies, especially in the post-fur trade era, focus on Indigenous women’s work, but labour functioned as a colonial tool to strip Indigenous people of title and status. Indigenous women faced the worst moral and social regulation, racism, and sexism at work, and so Indigenous women’s labour became a site of resistance to patriarchy, colonialism, and capitalism. The history of Indigenous nurses’ organizing was especially revolutionary.