Kim Moody writes about how we should understand the UAW strike against the backdrop of a larger wave.
Part two of Sean Larson’s reconstruction of the failed German Revolution of 1923, and the episode’s lessons for revolutionaries today.
Part one of Sean Larson’s reconstruction of the failed German Revolution of 1923, and the episode’s lessons for revolutionaries today.
Joseph Daher analyzes the causes, scope, strategy, and possible growth of the ongoing regime protest movement in Syria.
This February, thirteen-hundred faculty members walked off the job at Québec City’s Université Laval for nearly five weeks, winning a number of concessions from the university including pay raises and improvements to faculty workloads. Rhiannon Maton interviews Nat Nesvaderani about life on the picket line and the lessons learned for future struggles.
Kim Moody explains how the extreme optimization of Amazon’s logistics systems, which keep goods (and therefore, capital) in constant motion, produces massive profits for the company while rendering it distinctively vulnerable to workers’ intervention. As technologically advanced as it is, Amazon still relies on human labor at every point in production; as its logistics networks become increasingly complicated, the points at which production can be slowed or stopped by organized labor continue to multiply.
Guy Miller explains the roots of Congressional strike breaking in the railroad industry.
Raymond Morell writes about the latest wave of strikes across the UK in the face of an inflation and cost-of-living crisis, and analyzes the strengths and challenges facing the burgeoning movement.