The similarities between 2020 and 1972 are too astonishing to ignore. But there’s one big difference.
The primary process rewards whoever arrives at the ballot box with the biggest, loudest base.
The gender gap is larger than ever.
The former mayor could go down as the white knight of establishment Democrats, a secret agent for democratic socialism, or a real-world experiment in the limits of plutocracy.
Migrants from the Golden State could change the character of their new homes.
Boomers have socialism. Why not Millennials?
In the past half century, the number of bathrooms per American has doubled.
Approximately half of the luxury-condo units that have come onto the market in the past five years are still unsold.
People cling to the traditional notion that career success is a male drama in which women must do their best in a supporting role.
Carnivores are falling for the magic of a longer menu full of plant-based options.
This year, Americans will almost certainly elect the oldest president, the youngest president, or the only president to ever win reelection following impeachment.
Better technology means higher expectations, and higher expectations create more work.
The toxicity of the web is peanuts compared with Big Tech’s failure to remake the physical world.
The candidate represents a new age of Democrats without representing its politics.
The young left has become a sort of third party.
The worst that could happen is actually a best-case scenario.
Why Americans work more than anyone else.
Three broad reasons obtaining care for kids now costs as much as buying a brand new Hyundai Elantra each year
Republicans said the reform would grow the economy by up to 6 percent, stimulate business investment, and pay for itself. None of that happened.
If you want to understand how meritocracy acts as a cover for inequality, look no further than our broken understanding of gratuity.