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Editors Notes

Editor’s Notes

These days being progressive isn't about real estate — it's that the level of economic inequality has risen to levels unseen since the late 1920s.

Editor’s Notes

Social inequality is wrong -- and it makes you fat

Editor’s Notes

If you want to be mayor, you need to get out there

Editor’s Notes

The United States economy has shifted radically, and the focus on labor benefits is misguided

Editor’s Notes

The Haight Ashbury Neighborhood Council Recycling Center pays rent, creates job, and has broad public support. So why was it evicted?

Editor’s notes

Why doesn't wealth inequality get discussed by polite economists?

Editor’s notes

Santa Claus or schools? California voters have to choose one

Editor’s Notes

What if we chose the next mayor of San Francisco in public?

Editor’s Notes

At least the Democrats never tried to make sure that the country collapsed

Editor’s Notes

No amount of volunteerism will lift huge masses out of poverty

Editor’s Notes

Why one Chronicle columnist can do fundraisers and one can't

Editor’s Notes

How important is long-time residence to a candidate for district supervisor - and how long is long enough?

Editor’s Notes

The Labor Day launch of the fall campaign season

Editor’s Notes

The economic policies of the past decade are even screwing rich people

Editor’s Notes

You can't trust the rich to make the right decisions about where the nation's resources should go

Editor’s Notes

The Giving Pledge makes me want to throw up

Editor’s Notes

The cops deal with annoying white people all the time, and they don't get beat up, shot, or abused anywhere nearly as often as black people

Editor’s Notes

Finding a pension-reform plan that will work in the long run

Editor’s Notes

There's a fine line between an effective political coalition and a political machine

Editor’s Notes

THE QUEER ISSUE: Isn't the whole point of a midlife crisis to change everything before it's too late?

Editor’s Notes

The archeological remnants of our civilization

Editor’s Notes

Secretary Duncan has billions of dollars in grants for public schools, and all you have to do to get some of it is adopt an agenda that blames the problems of the education system on the teachers