Accidental Deliberations: Monday Afternoon Links

Miscellaneous material to start your week. – Julia Horowitz discusses how the coronavirus pandemic has exacerbated wealth inequality in the U.S. And Jason DeParle writes that the U.S.’ temporary COVID-19 relief resulted in a lower poverty rate in the midst of a pandemic-induced recession than would normally exist – signalling

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Accidental Deliberations: Wednesday Morning Links

Miscellaneous material for your mid-week reading. – Thomas Walkom writes about the Libs’ dangerous efforts to turn the page on COVID-19 as Canada’s primary political concern. – Murray Mandryk highlights how Scott Moe’s budget accomplishes nothing either to address our immediate crisis, or to chart a long-term course for Saskatchewan.

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Accidental Deliberations: Tuesday Morning Links

This and that for your Tuesday reading. – Yaryna Serkez highlights how COVID-19 has both exploited and exacerbated the U.S.’ existing inequalities. And Alexander Panetta writes about the perpetuation of racial inequality in the U.S. for upwards of five decades after civil rights legislation was supposed to establish a nominally

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Accidental Deliberations: Saturday Afternoon Links

Assorted content for your weekend reading. – Ryan Hayes and Edward Hon-Sing Wong discuss both the importance of collective action to protect workers’ rights, and the strategies which are proving most effective. Hamilton Nolan writes about the increasingly strong case for sectoral bargaining. And Chelsea Nash examines the gig-worker unionization

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Accidental Deliberations: Wednesday Morning Links

Miscellaneous material for your mid-week reading. – Linda McQuaig warns us not to tolerate yet another around of austerian demagoguery when investment in people’s well-being is a positive step toward every end other than the goal of pushing people into additional precarity. And Marilyn Watkins examines how Washington state was

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