Amid election deniers and political polarization, it’s easy to overlook the times when democracy is actually working.
Election officials are the backbone of our democracy, but also the face of fraud allegations from far-right groups who deny the legitimacy of elections.
Reproductive rights are heading to ballots in states across the country this fall. Are states the right venue for this and other issues?
American democracy is at a crisis point…[To] fix [it],…we can all take part in creating a culture that cultivates democratic virtues.
COVID-19 showed… how essential high-speed Internet is to our everyday lives… Yet, millions… do not have reliable [broadband] access.
The Inflation Reduction Act[’s] passage shines a light on the administrative state. How will the billions,…other provisions…[become] policy?
It’s no secret that there’s a partisan divide in the media, but thus far, solutions to bridge that divide have been few and far between.
Jake Grumbach’s book “Laboratories against Democracy: How National Parties Transformed State Politics” is out now from Princeton University Press.
Democracy does not have a singular definition, which is one of the things that makes it so interesting to me — and undoubtedly to many of you.
Several activists and average citizens have changed their communities and the country by taking important issues directly to votes.