Welcome

A New Party is Born

The two-party system has become an intolerable straitjacket on the hopes and dreams of the American people. More than ever, we need a viable alternative to a future of budget cuts, unemployment, despair and war.

Our Program

A One-Two Punch for Economic Recovery:

Wall Street speculators – not the American people – are responsible for the ongoing economic depression. Make them pay! We demand a 1% sales tax on stocks, bonds and derivatives to stop all state and federal budget cuts.

Make the private Fed accountable to the needs of the American people. Force it to finance an American economic revolution with trillions in cheap, long-term credit for infrastructure, industry and public needs.

Restoring the New Deal:

Economic Protections

A Protective Tariff

Protect industry with a 15% tariff (tax) on all imported goods

Parity Agriculture

Protect family farms with a fair (parity) price on all storable grains

Financial Re-Regulation

Protect savers and investors by re-regulating the financial sector

Economic Rights

Medicare for All

Provide Medicare for All: public, not-for profit health insurance

Strengthen Social Security

Provide dignity for retirees by strengthening Social Security

Education and Housing

Stop foreclosures, and fight usury with public credit to ensure access to affordable, quality public education and housing for all Americans

TWSP News

By Dan Buhrdorf

As President Obama prepares a statement on foreign policy for this Wednesday, September 10, 2014, we in Nebraska are looking forward to another Senate debate this weekend. These two public moments should be seen as opportunities for all of us to look clearly at the dangers that face our state and our country.

Lincoln, NE: Just 3 days after the primary victories of Ben Sasse (R) and Dave Domina (D), a new face is entering the fray in the race for US Senate in Nebraska.

Randy Credico, a longtime comedian-turned-longshot mayoral candidate […] got just about 2 percent of the vote, or 13,666 votes throughout the city. So why is a tiny district of the Bronx showing a drastically different story? And could it matter?