Donald Trump hysterically considers it a Marxist plot, but corporate "anti-racism training" isn't a practice that anyone should defend. It doesn't actually combat racism and it helps bosses consolidate their power over employees under a veneer of social justice.
J. C. Pan is a staff writer at the New Republic and has contributed to Jacobin, Dissent, the Nation, and other publications.
Asian Americans' long history of challenging stereotypes has often overlooked the ways in which capitalism forges racial identity.
While the first Purge was a pleasurable if somewhat overripe piece of agitprop, The Purge: Anarchy succumbs to full-on rot.
The battles over whether communities on Twitter are good or bad, toxic or supportive, obscure the labor that sustains all social networks.
The memory of riot grrrl deepens the divide between cultural and material feminism, hobbling critiques of inequality by mistaking self-improvement for revolution.