The Unexpected, by Helen Collier. A working-class Black woman of today exposes the pain and degradation of slavery, and the necessity of Black and white women consolidating against today’s racist USA.
Based on revelatory findings in Marx’s unpublished notebooks, Kohei Saito identifies the author of Capital as the first ecosocialist.
A Kurdish refugee from Iran lays bare Australian detention cruelties.
“Fighting injustice is full of hope and joy when it is viewed as a slice of an ancient reaching out for universal fulfillment.”
Rich history of agriculture hiding in plain sight.
Eisenberg, a Resident Scholar at the Women’s Studies Research Center at Brandeis University, praises the book’s “rich accomplishments.”
Book review: The compelling story of trainees who put their bodies on the line to break into the electrical trades at Seattle City Light.
Co-authored by Mumia Abu-Jamal and Stephen Vittoria, this unique book exposes the early history of the United States that we were never taught in school.
Revolution 2.0 shows that a brilliant use of social media is not a substitute for revolutionary parties that have absorbed the lessons of previous struggles.
Palestinians tell their own story in The Last Earth. Author Ramsey Baroud teaches Palestinian history “as told by its tenacious victims, not barefaced aggressors.”