‘We need leaders who are fighting for a true recovery for all, and not just for band-aids to respond to the crisis and then try to return to the status quo.’
All eight candidates on Thursday’s debate stage are people of color, and three are women. Four are current or former public officials, while the others aren’t—and that proved to be one of the few points of differentiation that any of the candidates drew.
The Point CDC, Gotham Gazette and City Limits are teaming up to broadcast a candidate debate on Thursday, May 14, from 6 to 8 p.m.
Two years ago, neophyte candidate Adem Bunkedekko came within 1,700 votes of ousting Yvette Clarke. They meet again this year. But they have company.
In part two of the three-part City Limits-BRIC series Global Entry—which looks at the unique perspectives New York City’s ethnic press brings to the 2020 campaign story—we hear from a Spanish-language reporter about the particular concerns and multiple viewpoints that his readership brings to the table.
Local fans of the top Democratic hopefuls rattled off talking points and spoke from the heart during a special live-audience, extended version of the Max & Murphy Show.
A journalist and a biographer discuss the lessons New York learned about the 12-year mayor, and the new questions that a presidential run is raising.
New Hampshire is one of the least-poor states. But pockets of need and rising concerns about homelessness hint at vulnerabilities the mainstream campaign narrative overlooks.
More than in any campaign in recent memory, housing has become a key topic in the 2020 presidential race, reflecting a national housing crisis spanning from megacities like New York and San Francisco to smaller urban centers like Cleveland and rural areas like Randolph County, Georgia.