committeeadmin has written 14 posts for Save the CUNY Graduate Center for Worker Education

Saving Worker Education!

The Graduate Center for Worker Education was a beacon of hope and ascendency for working class students seeking intellectual challenges, social advocacy and professional advancement. So I was shocked and dismayed to learn about the closing of the GCWE by Brooklyn College President Karen Gould, following a stream of attacks against the Center’s working students, faculty, and staff. 

By Gerald Horne, Portside

Brooklyn College’s Graduate Center for Worker Education has a rich institutional legacy of seminal scholarship, outstanding teaching and a long list of students who have become leaders in unions, politics, law and social policy advocacy. Founded with municipal union support, and with a pro-labor CUNY Chancellor Joe Murphy,  the Center maintained relations with, and provided higher educational access for hundreds of members of local 1199 SEIU, Teamsters, Communication Workers of America,  United Automobile Workers, American Federation of Teachers,  among others.
So I was shocked and dismayed to learn about the closing of the GCWE by Brooklyn College President Karen Gould, following a stream of attacks against the Center’s working students, faculty, and staff.  I was visiting Belle Zeller Professor of Political Science at Brooklyn College a decade ago and devoted most of my teaching to the Graduate Center for Worker Education. Therefore, I’m intimately familiar with the program, the talented faculty, dedicated staff and remarkable graduate students, drawn from New York’s municipal labor unions and immigrant communities.  The GCWE was a beacon of hope and ascendency for working class students seeking intellectual challenges, social advocacy and professional advancement.
My experience teaching at the Center, as a visiting Belle Zeller Professor, was pedagogically rewarding. My GCWE students were highly motivated,  focused and compared favorably to the brightest students I have taught over the years. The worker education students were mainly women of color, most with full-time jobs Many students were active or became active in the labor movement, community organizations, electoral politics, and went on to doctoral and law programs. Many have established prestigious careers and academic accomplishments.
The GCWE lays claim to  many distinguished faculty. Among them are public intellectuals who play a significant role in public policy and includes judges, city planners and public  health experts. The GCWE’s faculty has always compared favorably to those from the top universities in the world, on the basis of teaching, publications, and public service.  Their support and dedication to students is second to none.
GCWE  was always uniquely characterized by its outstanding faculty of color, which offered students access to leaders who have distinguished themselves as scholars, journalists, leaders, and beyond. No program in CUNY, and perhaps in the entire nation, has a better track record in hiring underrepresented faculty including  African American, Afro-Caribbean, Latina/o, and Asian faculty.  They include:
  • Gena Rae ‘McNeil: distinguished historian, University of North Carolina;
  • Stanley Nelson, MacArther Fellow, award winning  documentary  Filmmaker (The Murder of Emmett Till, nationally broadcast );
  • Gary Younge, author and distinguished journalist, The Guardian and The Nation;
  • Gregory Wilpert, internationally renowned Latin American social scientist;
  • Lisette Nieves, Rhodes Scholar, Co-chair appointed by President Obama, to the National  Commission  on Hispanics in Higher Education;
  • Juan Gonzalez, award winning journalist, author and co-host of  Democracy Now!;
  • Warren Whitlock, national director, civil rights, United States Department of Transportation;
  • David Addams, esq. former director, New York Civil Liberties Union, former president, National Conference of Black Lawyers;
  • Saru Jayaraman author,  labor activist and founder of ROC New York;
  • Bill Fletcher, author, labor educator and civil rights leader;
  • Archibald Singham, author and founder of the global non-aligned movement;
  • Dominick Tuminaro, labor law professor, former Deputy Attorney General for Civil Rights in New York, and member of an underrepresented CUNY population, to name a few.
As recently as 2009 I participated in the GCWE’s national conference, Black Women and the Radical Agenda, featuring Angela Davis, Manning Marable, Leith Mullings, Esther Jackson, Carole Boyce Davies, and Eric McDuffie, highlighting the monumental work of freedom fighter Charlene Mitchell . Hundreds of scholars from around the world and across the nation participated in this historic conference. The journal New Solutions recently held its national conference at GCWE, as did the Labor And Working Class History Association. In 2011 the Worker’s Center hosted my double book launch at a well attended public event. Numerous rank-and-file labor conferences have be held at GCWE.
GCWE was a focus of institutional and social transformation. As a hotbed for developing social activists, raising the minimum wage, fighting for and enabling organizing restaurant workers, publishing ground breaking academic studies like Immanuel Ness’s International Encyclopedia of Revolution and Protest, and his peer-reviewed journal Working USA: The Journal of Labor and Society, the GCWE manifested a rare combination that conferred students with historical analysis, critical social and political theory, and applied policy practice, empowering generations of  leaders engaged in social transformation. Unmistakably, Worker education flourished under the Center’s former director, Professor Joseph Wilson.
From Oxford to Moscow, from Los Angeles to New York, worker education programs are under attack by the right wing and zealots who believe working people should not have access to higher education.    The attacks takes various form, from defunding budgets and shrinking programs to outright closure, as is the case with CUNY’s GCWE.
Without worker education programs, social movements, from trade unions to Occupy Wall Street are deprived of a vital resources to analyze and critique society and develop advocates to help build a better world for working people.
Based on dismissive public pronouncements lacking a substantive rational, B.C.’s  President Gould took a sudden wrecking ball to the GCWE.  A powerful institutional voice against racism has been silenced . Let us hope and fight to make sure this dastardly act is reversed. Dismantling the GCWE and public statements by the interim director and administration cast a shadow of disdain over the many distinguished faculty and outstanding students  in the GCWE’s extended community. I have come to find out from former employees  that these allegations and unethical attacks are over two years old. Significantly, no findings of wrongdoing have been substantiated, refuting all McCarthy-like claims to the contrary.
It appears to me, based on publicly available information, that the Constitutional rights  of the GCWE’s  faculty and staff have been trampled upon, such as the presumption of innocence,  the right to face ones accusers, freedom of association, due process, etc. The  attack and closing raises troubling issues of the academic integrity and ethics of the accusers.
Given the long history of political persecution in the academy, and the history of false charges and persecution in the nation as a whole,  from the frame-up of Angela Davis, to the dirty tricks played by the FBI against Dr. King, Malcolm X,  Paul Robeson,  the Black Panthers, WEB DuBois, and labor leaders to numerous to count, those who would be swayed by broad brush accusations should also recall egregious prosecutorial errors  littering the landscape of US political history. After all, should these charges fall on their face, as they seem to be unraveling after 2 years, who will apologize  to the students, staff and faculty victimized by this unethical attack?  How can reputations be repaired? Why would  an institution be dismantled for the mere alleged and unproven sins of the former director? Who will rebuild the Center and repair the reputations of students, staff and alumni? Obviously those who would attack worker education are not hindered  by class consciousness, racial justice or common ethics.
Tragically, if we allow the unjustified closing of this venerated program that serves working people of color, organized labor and immigrant communities, we can expect that other similarly oriented programs will face the same fate.
As CUNY’s flagship MA program for working people, and as one of New York’s City’s most venerable working class institutions, it is in the public interest to save the Graduate Center for Worker Education. That’s why I signed the petition to save the program. I am encouraging all progressives, trade unionists, those fighting for racial and class justice and public interest policy advocates to urgently do the same.
Please sign this petition and forward to friends: Click here: http://petitions.moveon.org/sign/save-brooklyn-college?source=c.em.cp&r_…
[Dr. Horne holds the John J. and Rebecca Moores Chair of History and African American Studies. His research has addressed issues of racism in a variety of relations involving labor, politics, civil rights, international relations and war. He has also written extensively about the film industry. Dr. Horne received his Ph.D. in history from Columbia University and his J.D. from the University of California, Berkeley and his B.A. from Princeton University. Teaching
Dr. Horne’s undergraduate courses include the Civil Rights Movement and U.S. History through Film. He also teaches graduate courses in Diplomatic History, Labor History and 20th Century African American History.  He is the author of more than thirty books and one hundred scholarly articles and reviews. His current research focuses on a variety of topics such as a revising of the traditional understanding of 1776 and viewing the arrival of the Cuban Revolution in 1959 as a response to Jim Crow imposed with the arrival of the U. S. as the dominant force on the island in 1898.]

Working Class Access to Education Blocked by Brooklyn College

Brooklyn College has officially announced plans to end the Urban Policy & Administration (UPA) program at the Graduate Center for Workers Education (GCWE). For over thirty years the UPA at GCWE has provided higher educational opportunities for the working people of New York City enabling them to advance their careers and the working class as a whole. As a graduate of the Brooklyn College UPA program at the GCWE, I witnessed the beginning of the dismantling of the program in the 2012 spring semester. That semester the administration at Brooklyn College abruptly dismissed essential faculty and staff, and left students struggling without many of the services guaranteed them by the college, and which they paid for. Students and remaining staff were shell-shocked; and nobody knew exactly what was going on. I reached out to the Dean of the School of Humanities and Social Sciences that semester with my questions and concerns, and was assured by the Dean that “…we are NOT dismantling the Center. On the contrary, we are preserving the integrity of the Center by returning it to its mission, which includes making the Center accessible to students.” Unfortunately, this turned out to be untrue. Brooklyn College plans to remove the UPA away from the GCWE downtown Manhattan location, where the majority of students work, to the main campus in Brooklyn located at the very last stop of the 2 and 5 trains, and no longer offering all courses at night; thus making access to higher education for working people much more difficult. They did this not for reasons surrounding the lease of the space, or any other difficult choices made in the face of austerity. According to a recent press release they plan to keep the space and utilize it for other, as of yet undecided, programs having nothing to do with worker issues.

Graduate Center for Workers Education in Brooklyn was the site of the recent LAWCHA conference. Now it is scheduled for elimination.

In response to Brooklyn College’s refusal to maintain such a necessary and vibrant program a group organized the Committee of Concerned Students, Alumni, Faculty & Staff (COC) to create a petition to save the program from destruction. Recently the interim director of the program, Corey Robin, has spoken out against the petition. Robin puts forth the reasons for the dismantling GCWE by citing vague allegations of misconduct by the previous director and compromised academic standards. He goes as far as accusing members of COC, of which I am a member, of merely being a self-serving tool of the former director and other dismissed faculty and staff.

While I stand by the former director, I think it is important to make a distinction in the battle the COC is undertaking. The issue of malfeasance on the part of the former director and compromised academic standards – allegations made despite any evidence of wrongdoing and two years of investigation with no charges substantiated, neither academic or legal – is to conflate the issue presented. The main concern of the COC is for the ongoing access to higher education for the working people of New York in a program designed to increase civic engagement around working class issues on a governmental and public policy level. That is why this program was created at the GCWE thirty years ago and that is why it should remain there. If any “improvements” should be made, well then make them, and leave the program at the GCWE.

The powers that be at Brooklyn College don’t deny that worker education is important; and the interim director, Robin, who publicly boasts his role as architect of the program’s demise, in Orwellian doublespeak says he is “dedicated to working class issues,” yet spearheads the closure of an important access point to education for those working people he supposedly supports.

The Brooklyn College UPA program at the GCWE is an essential need for the working people of NYC. Alumni have gone on to many prominent careers as union leaders, elected officials in our city and state government, heads of government offices, law, academia, public health, and non-profits. Access to educational opportunities is a key component to ameliorating the lives of workers. As the neoliberal narrative of meritocracy seems more and more a falsehood each day, working people struggle to make ends meet; and the working class in NYC need a program like the UPA at GCWE in order to take classes at night in a convenient location, thus enabling them to give back to their communities in meaningful ways. I put myself in that category, and without this program at the GCWE I would not have the degree Brooklyn College administrators now so easily dismiss.

Ironically, the GCWE recently hosted the 2013 LAWCHA Conference, while most attendees had no idea this celebrated space for worker education would soon be taken away from the workers it has served for so long.

Please read our petition to learn more about our demands and the history of the GCWE, and then sign and share it!

In Solidarity,

John Alter
Chair, Committee of Concerned Students, Alumni, Faculty & Staff

First posted at: LAWCHA

Save Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education

25 BroadwayFor more than 30 years, the Brooklyn College, City University of New York, Graduate Center for Worker Education, located in downtown Manhattan, has provided an opportunity for New York City working-class professionals to earn masters’ degrees in Urban Policy & Administration with specializations in New York City Government and Health and Nutrition Sciences. Proud alumni have gone on to elected and public office in New York City and careers in law, higher education, labor unions, public health, and non-profits. In short, the GCWE has made it possible for New York City’s diverse, working-class population to get the skills and credentials they need to advance in their professional careers and also advance the interests of the working-class as a whole.

Despite the vitality of this program, recent events have left students, alumni, faculty, and staff in CUNY seriously concerned over the future of the Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education and its degree programs. Professors have been dismissed, enrollment and classes dramatically reduced, and support services have all but stopped at the center’s Downtown Manhattan campus.

Since spring 2012, Brooklyn College has withdrawn the resources that had once nurtured the Graduate Center for Worker Education, and has visibly removed necessary educational services for its hard-working students. The removal of essential staff, faculty, and resources has been followed with negligible communication by the college administration to students, faculty, staff, labor unions and the many communities that the center serves. For those students struggling to finish their degrees this situation has created an environment that is not conducive to learning. The GCWE, stripped of the people and programs that made it work so well in the past 30 years, no longer provides students with an environment that fosters the mutual respect, trust, support, and the tools needed to excel within an institution of higher learning. For the remaining students, classes are cancelled with little notice, no administrative staff is available to help, and no faculty advisors and deputies are available for essential consultation about our academic progress.

Today, the halls of the GCWE campus are virtually abandoned and the program is all but defunct. Left with no other choices, GCWE students have begun applying to other CUNY campuses. Unfortunately, these other campuses are not as well-suited to working-class, trade unionists seeking a professional education to better themselves and New York City.

We deserve a learning environment that promotes the educational and pedagogical goals of New York City working-class professionals. Therefore, today, we students, alumni, concerned faculty and citizens ask you to join us in demanding that Brooklyn College and CUNY honor its commitment to the working-class professionals of New York City by restoring the full-service degree programs at the Downtown Manhattan campus of the Graduate Center for Worker Education. We view the withdrawal of staff and faculty and the restriction of admission to New York City residents as a breach of CUNY’s commitment to educate students seeking to improve their lives and those of their diverse communities The dismantling of this long-standing program ranks with other attacks on working people across the country. Brooklyn College should be better. We seek the immediate restoration of the GCWE for the working people of New York City.

Here is the petition text:

Don’t jeopardize the incredible legacy Brooklyn College has in empowering New York City workers. Fully restore the Urban Policy & Administration and Health and Nutrition Studies programs at the Downtown Manhattan campus of the Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education. These programs are crucial for hard-working people of New York City, their families and diverse communities.

1. Full restoration of the educational and support services available to students at the Downtown Manhattan campus of the Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education Program.
2. Extend the admissions deadline for fall to August 1st, as do other CUNY worker education programs.
3. Accept students for spring admission. For a program to be open to working people, they must be able to make their own decision about when they are able to begin their graduate study.
4. Restore a full-time academic advisor to the Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education in lower Manhattan to assist students, guide them through the admissions process, advise them on their program, and help them to register, as is the practice in all the other CUNY worker education programs.
5. Assign an interim director to the Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education who is committed to sustaining a worker education program.
6. Conduct a full search for an equally committed permanent director. The student body must approve the individual finally chosen as director and be fully involved in all stages of the interview and selection process.
7. Restore the Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education’s full complement of activities; e.g. forums, conferences, etc.
8. Reinstate the quality faculty members who previously taught at the center.
9. Provide a clear statement about how students will be able to take the necessary course work to fulfill the center’s graduation requirements despite the current dearth of options.

To add your name to the petition, follow the link to moveon.org

Response to Corey Robin – Still Another Perspective on Worker Ed Program

Danger Educated Union Member - CanadaProf. Manny Ness wrote the following in response to an article posted on Portside by interim Brooklyn College GCWE director Prof. Corey Robin:

Here are the facts and history about the Brooklyn College Graduate Center for Worker Education (GCWE) that I hope will provide an accurate portrayal of the program and correct the distortions of Corey Robin’s blog post that serve management interests rather than students and faculty.

  1. The GCWE is not a labor research center and never was intended to be but a worker education program.  What’s the difference?  Worker education is intended to impart intellectual and scholarly training that expose working class students to important literature in a range of academic disciplines. All courses cover a range of topics from the perspective labor and social justice. For example, a class on international human rights would include an examination of labor rights violations.As a worker education program, the GCWE imparts broad knowledge while working class students earn MA degrees to better serve the people of New York, on the model of Ruskin College at Oxford University.   Worker education is not a labor studies program like the Murphy Center.  Labor education centers typically provide courses in collective bargaining, pension plan management, organizing 101, labor-management relations, trade union organizing strategies, and corporate campaigns.
  2. The worker education serves union members and worker activists.  Many of the students are members of unions and worker organizations.  Many students are members of unions and other worker organizations.
  3. The GCWE has had a consistently strong relationship with labor unions and continues to do so.  Most recently, the GCWE hosted the Labor and Working Class History Association (LAWCHA) conference at 25 Broadway with over 600 registrants.  The conference included an exhibit `Sandy Stories’ that was sponsored by the Workforce Development Institute, with a photo exhibit from many unions in New York City.  The exhibit was comprised of photos taken by union members from the Utility Workers, Transit Workers United Local 100, RWDSU, UFT, UNITE-HERE, among others that helped save New Yorkers and restore services during the hurricane last year. Trade unionists from throughout New York City attended this conference, the largest in LAWCHA’s history.  Robin did not participate in the conference and so conveniently omits this from his narrative.
  4. Robin’s assertion that “You can’t restore a program that never was” is a revisionist denunciation of all full-time and adjunct faculty who have taught classes at the Graduate Center for Worker Education for more than 30 years and, in general, university-based worker education programs and adjunct faculty, who are so often not rehired.  What is obvious to all of us who have spent our lives to promote working class access to public education is that we are living at a time of austerity where programs like the GCWE, which provide essential educational services to working people, are under attack.  Critics of these programs believe that a university education is for the privileged few rather than available to working people.
  5. The program was situated in Manhattan since 1983 to serve working New Yorkers. By definition, moving an evening program from a central location in proximity to public servants’ jobs and union halls to main campuses out of Midtown or Downtown Manhattan effectively eviscerates a vibrant public institution of higher learning that permits workers to advance their careers. By asserting there are no students fails to address a central plank of the petition: provide rolling admissions like all worker education programs.
  6. In fact, to close yet another worker education program in a union city   reveals an anti-working class sentiment and the same neoconservative doubletalk that has been used over 35 years to downsize programs such as labor education centers, close factories and lay-off workers in the US and throughout the world, and reduce public services to a minimum.  At a time when labor unions require support and educated worker intellectuals, Robin along with the CUNY administration seek to retrench this program.
  7. As a faculty member who has taught at the GCWE for over 15 years I have seen many working students thrive in the program.  The GCWE has served workers in and out of unions, the children of union members, and graduates have gone on to careers as union leaders, heads of government departments, lawyers, professors, elected office, and public health professionals.  Most recently, a graduate of the program received a Fulbright Scholarship and another alumnus was elected president of a DC37 local union. These are just two examples of the accomplishments of our students.
  8. To say that the program has no students is disingenuous.  The program stopped accepting students in February 2012 and has no public presence.  The website was taken down by the college and the program has no advisor on location. No wonder there are no applicants.  When I suggested the program to a gifted graduating student last February, he told me that application closed on February 1.  Moreover, Robin severed the excellent relationship between the City College of New York Center for Worker Education, which conferred bachelors’ degrees and allowed students to go on to a masters’ degree through GCWE.  Relocating the program out of downtown Manhattan will prevent the predominantly African American, Caribbean American, and Latina/o students who have benefited from a program near their workplaces from advancing their education and professional careers.
  9. Robin refers to a report that he forwarded to Brooklyn College administrators.  To my knowledge, no one was aware that such an evaluation was conducted and no one has seen the findings or recommendations.  This act is uncollegial, at best, and most certainly an attack against faculty governance.  Without seeing a copy of the report, it is impossible to respond to whatever is contained therein.  Is Robin advocating for decisions to be made based upon secret evidence?
  10. If the program is being dismantled on the basis of a secret report that no one has seen, aside perhaps CUNY management, it is one that contradicts external evaluations of Middle States, one of the GCWE and the other of the BC-Department of Political Science.  Both concluded that the GCWE was serving an excellent function and fulfilling its mission, even if it required more funding.  That’s because faculty members stayed overtime to work with students even though no full time faculty was assigned.   I, for one, worked happily advising students four or five days a week.  I challenge anyone to weigh the external reports against the secret report, where, apparently, no one who worked or was associated with the worker education program was interviewed.
  11. The Middle States reports are available and in the public domain.  One of the three external evaluators for the report on Political Science was Robin’s own dissertation sponsor, Rogers Smith.  People should ask Smith, now at the University of Pennsylvania, why he thought the GCWE program in political science was doing a good job, despite its lack of resources.  In fact, perhaps the department that is dismantling the program now more than 30 years old isn’t interested in fulfilling CUNY’s mission to educate working people but seeks to compete with Columbia, NYU, Yale, and Princeton for students.  But if that’s the case, even Harvard has an excellent worker education program that is administered by Elaine Bernard, who signed the student and alumni petition.
  12. Furthermore, so far as academic freedom, I don’t recall any vote in the political science department that the GCWE should close and turned into a campus-based urban and public administration program.  In fact, the department rarely met in the spring semester, and, when it did, only for a few minutes, to the chagrin of frustrated faculty.  Taking the program away from where our students work, is nothing less than closing another worker education program.  When and where was that decision made?  Certainly not at the regular department meetings.  Indeed I received a press release from the administration indicating the plan.  So it isn’t about faculty governance after all.
  13. Robin states that an 85-90 percent acceptance rate is tantamount to a poorly-run program and unprepared or incompetent students.  I am not aware of the statistic, but even if true, he is misinformed.  The department had three members of the faculty admissions committee and vetted students before they applied.  Admissions were mainly through word of mouth, regular trips to union halls, and the website.  In addition, the CCNY-Center for Worker Education program, which shares our floor at 25 Broadway, provided advanced education for many graduates.
  14. The admission charge of $125 at CUNY is high for working class students, so we advised students not to apply until they were prepared.  The common practice among elite universities and colleges of encouraging applicants to raise funds to apply to increase the standing and prestige of colleges on the ranking charts is disgraceful for a public university like CUNY and especially a worker education program.  In fact, this practice has been brought to light on a national scale as elite colleges compete for students to reject.
  15. For these and many other reasons, I unequivocally support our students’ and alumni efforts to save the GCWE program, as do all who are aware of the facts.  The students’ petition was released to mobilize support for the program.  The faculty to whom the students refer are the adjuncts who were dismissed over the last two years, plus some retirees who teach not for the money but out of a commitment to working-class education. The full-time faculty in political science can always teach in the program.  The blog is inaccurate in addition to implying there is some kind of cabal seeking to return for unknown perks.  This is simply untrue.
  16. As Robin admits in his blog, during his tenure as the interim director of the GCWE, he has done little beyond the report, of which no one seems to have any knowledge.  During Robin’s tenure as director, he eagerly supported the retrenching of classes, presided over the dismissal of adjunct faculty who in some cases were let go for their political perspectives, support for various causes, and associations.
  17. He has openly used confidential information he gained as the interim director and member of the political science appointments’ committee and circulated it in his blog.  It is highly inappropriate to discuss a case of financial malfeasance that should remain confidential, even if observers consider it to be baseless. But even if it were the case, why should working students be punished or deprived of an integral program on the basis of unproven allegations?
Robin’s attack is based on a secret report (we await Edward Snowden’s release from the NSA archives with eager anticipation).  Is this what members of the academy and their supporters want?
This is why students and alumni, as well as the New York City labor movement support the GCWE and other worker education programs and urge you to sign their petition.
Manny Ness
[Immanuel Ness is Professor of Political Science at Brooklyn College – City University of New York. He is the editor of the journal WorkingUSA. His books include Immigrants, Unions, and the New U.S. Labor Market; Trade Unions and the Betrayal of the Unemployed: Labor Conflict in the 1990s; and Organizing for Justice in Our Communities: Central Labor Councils and the Revival of American Unionism.]
Add your name to the petition – http://petitions.moveon.org/sign/save-brooklyn-college?source=s.fwd&r_by=4645131 

Committee of Concerned Students, Alumni, Faculty & Staff and more than 1400 signers, including:

Lee Adler, David Barkin, John Borsos, Stephen Bronner, Gene Bruskin, Leslie Cagan, Cathleen Caron, Stephen Castles, Lynda Day, Mark Dudzic, Michael Fabricant, Silvia Federici, Barbara Foley, Fernando Gapasin, Jeff Goodwin, Michael Honey, Gerald Horne, Sarah Jaffe, Julius Getman, Michael Lebowitz, Liz Mestres, Jack Metzgar, Kim Moody, Priscilla Murolo, Liz Rees, Joe McDermott, Jeff B. Perry, Zaragosa Vargas Joe McDermott, Mojúbàolú Olúfúnké Okome, Bertell Ollman, Leo Panitch, Frances Fox Piven, James Grey Pope, Marcus Rediker, Andrew Ross, Vishwas Satgar, Jane L. Slaughter, Roger Toussaint, Nick Unger, Gregory Wilpert, Victor Wallis, Peter Waterman, Cal Winslow, Richard Wolff

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