When we hear about legislation like the 2014 Farm Bill, we don’t and we won’t hear the mainstream media talking about queer people.
“QEJ will always be a philosophy. If you are a queer, you can be for economic justice. …You don’t have to have a 501(c)(3).”
I know you’re thinking it’s definitely because of the 205 draconian abortion laws enacted over the past few years, but this study actually suggests that abortion rates are going down because of birth control and family planning. And the economy.
With austerity here to stay and far-right parties on the rise, it is time now more than ever to recognise that queer liberation cannot be disentangled from economic justice.
While the Senate works out its ridiculous issues, millions of Americans will be waiting for their checks.
Janet Yellen is about to become the most powerful woman in the world. Learn more about her new job and why her role is important to women in economics.
“This is the beginning of a war on an economy that makes certain people vulnerable so a select few can survive.”
Carmen’s Team Pick: The Strike Debt Rolling Jubilee is bailing the rest of us out. And it starts today.
The dean of Simmons College MBA program says her school’s on the right track.
In which we use adorable infographics to break down the economics of gay marriage in NYC.
So if Romney wins you’re going to move to Canada? You should probs read this before you pack your Prius.
We may have a lot to worry about, but we’re not that freaked out.
Freelancers strengthen our economy, but at what cost?
Not all feminists burn bras; some sell them.
If you’ve been feeling like you’re at the end of your rope financially, this study confirms that if you’re queer, it’s probably because you are.
And you thought we were lazy.
Katrina’s Team Pick: “The conversation about student debt is a conversation that everyone who’s in school should be having.”
Are you thirsty? You should have a drink. An extremely cheap drink that will probably slowly kill you.
Plus Dan Savage’s inevitable response.
Debate is raging about the economics of sex versus women’s desire — but what does it mean for lesbians?