The NYU professor and best-selling author makes his case for a radical rethinking of approaches to global development.
The Nobel laureate offers his observations about the effects of inequality on economic growth and development and what can be done.
Twenty years after the fall of apartheid and the first free elections in South Africa, Newman takes a look at the country today and discusses her text, After Freedom.
The former U.S. labor secretary and one of America’s leading experts on work shares his thoughts on the state of the U.S. economy.
The “wealth addict”-turned-philanthropist shares why he walked away from Wall Street and reassessed his priorities.
We begin the first of two special nights that examine Dr. King’s call for an end to foreign wars and commitment to economic justice.
The celebration of Dr. King’s legacy concludes with an analysis of his stand against the Vietnam War and the growing economic divide that threatened U.S. stability.
Called “one of the most consistent voices on poverty in America,” Kaufmann weighs in on hunger, politics and policy.
With nearly 30 years of experience in the field of children’s well-being, McCarthy assesses poverty in the U.S.
During the 1960s, Dorothy Cotton served as the SCLC’s education director and organized grassroots training programs that were important in the success of the 1963 March on Washington.