Wall Street may seem far away, but it's actually as near as your gas tank -- and as widespread as global hunger.
As unemployment brought on by the recession still hovers around 9 percent, most ordinary folk in the U.S.
[Editors' note: This post is taken from a letter Sojourners associate editor Elizabeth Palmberg sent to the folks who create National Public Radio's Planet Money podca
God's heart broke just as ours did upon hearing of the victims in Tucson.
California's teachers are helping lead the way in recognizing that gambling on hunger is a way to lose your money -- and to hurt the world's poorest people.
In a frank admission a year ago, Senator Dick Durbin put it bluntly: "Frankly, the banks run this place." Perhaps they deserve to. After all, they pay enough for the privilege.
As someone who lives in Cleveland -- which in some years is identified as the poorest city in the U.S.