Wendy Brown

Professor of Political Science at UC Berkeley and author of the 2010 prize winning book " Walled States, Waning Sovereignty"

Professor of Political Science at UC Berkeley and author of the 2010 prize winning book " Walled States, Waning Sovereignty"

Wendy Brown on KCRW

Politically, Trump’s great wall may not be worth the government shutdown. But it appeals to his base, including evangelical Christians.

Trump‘s Wall and the Politics of ‘Us Versus Them’

Politically, Trump’s great wall may not be worth the government shutdown. But it appeals to his base, including evangelical Christians.

from To the Point

More from KCRW

Julian Castro, former HUD secretary and former San Antonio Mayor, says his housing plan calls for a much greater investment to end homelessness by 2028.

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

In California, generations of victims have adapted, rebuilt and expanded development into fire-prone areas. But last year’s blazes set new records for massive destruction.

from To the Point

It's Night 1 of the first primary debate of the 2020 election cycle. Follow NPR reporters' live analysis and fact checks of the candidates' remarks.

from News Stories

President Trump is finally fulfilling his campaign pledge to undo the Obama Clean Power Plan.

from To the Point

President Donald Trump was at a campaign rally in North Carolina Wednesday, basking in chants of “send her back.”

from Press Play with Madeleine Brand

The challenge of climate change can seem overwhelming--especially with the Trump administration dropping the ball. But cities have opportunities to make change.

from To the Point

One of the wealthiest and most liberal states in America has created a humanitarian emergency that only those who caused it can truly fix.

from Scheer Intelligence

Jet aircraft contribute 2% of all greenhouse gases--raising challenging questions.  Is there a moral obligation to travel less? What are the alternatives to going by plane?

from To the Point

America is politically polarized, and the US Supreme Court is also divided. In a few days, it will answer two questions. Will non-citizens be counted in the next census?

from To the Point