Nearly wept while reading 's essay on Elizabeth Warren's efforts to deal with our "crisis of trust"--and his conclusion that too many primary voters find it boring.
This piece by is spectacular. The subhead here, sort of ironically, is a lot of why Warren's gained my vote and trust in her effectiveness in office.
Deep, reflective piece on zeroing on how Warren's focus on attaining procedural reforms as pre-requisite tools to accomplish bold, progressive FDResque policy visions. May not excite voters in 1st impression but it's how to get things done
This, by , is really good on what Warren is offering, why it’s important, and why it’s not resonating with voters
My new post: I dig Warren’s focus on procedural reforms. Ambitious progressivism requires rebuilding trust, convincing increasingly cynical voters that systems of finance & politics can work fairly, on their behalf. But it’s not working politically.
Insightful: “If the US really wants to move toward high-functioning Danish-style social democracy...it can’t simply emulate Denmark’s policy outcomes,” writes . It needs to undergo significant institutional reform.
This piece by is just so, so smart. Really. I wish I had written it. Best article I've read so far this year.
This is a rousing synthesis of the personal, professional, and ideological virtues of Elizabeth Warren’s candidacy — all rooted in an exciting new literature on the relationship between public trust and voter preference. Don’t miss what has written
I agree with almost every single word of this from ⁦⁩. And so very pleased to see that he’s been keeping up with ⁦⁩’s ⁦⁩ and ⁦⁩. You should too.
Outstanding analysis by
Social trust is absolutely the bedrock of everything progressives want to accomplish. Restoring trust means holding powerful people accountable & making institutions work properly. I always thought Warren was the one who understood this.
America’s crisis of trust and the one candidate who gets it--Elizabeth Warren: via