The 2016 election unleashed a torrent of activism, mostly because people realized being unengaged with politics was a terrible idea. Yet, four years later, that lesson feels like it’s already been forgotten.
A story of strategy and persistence in Georgia to inspire all of us.
This is both a time to celebrate winning the White House back, and to look forward at what comes next. Because clearly, walking away from civic engagement is not an option.
We have one final weekend to leave it all on the floor and make sure that we don’t repeat the mistakes of 2016. Here are actions we can all take to get the win our country desperately needs.
In the waning days before Election 2020 comes to its conclusion, we take a moment to look back on everything we’ve learned to do these past 4 years and make a promise for the future.
A weekend of activism has buoyed my spirits. A quick look at why, even though the results of the election aren’t in, I’m feeling good.
Everyone loves to see good polls for their favorite political candidates, but sharing them can be tricky. Good news like that can actually depress activism. And 29 days before Election Day, that would be very bad.
How can we pay tribute to John Lewis? By practicing activism.
More help for the 2020 election just arrived. Whether or not you follow professional basketball, you’ve likely heard of LeBron James. He’s easily the best player right now (he’s been the league MVP four times), and he’s always in contention… Read More ›
The 2020 election year might very well be the most important election of our time. To so many of us, our democracy feels like it is on the line. The rule of law feels like it is on the line…. Read More ›
Tomorrow, the U.S. House of Representatives will vote on two articles of impeachment against President Trump. But today, on Impeachment Eve, we the citizens must make our own vote heard loud and clear. If you can attend your local march,… Read More ›
Labor Day started as a protest. The first Labor Day was on September 5, 1882 when over 10,000 workers left their work to march in New York City. This was when Americans had 12-hour days and worked six, if not… Read More ›