A supporter holding a sign stating 'Fight today for a better tomorrow'

We are in the final days of our campaign to recruit new monthly supporters! And I encourage you to consider becoming one of them today. To reach our goal, we need to raise $3,000 by September 26. Will you help us cross the finish line?

Giving monthly, from as little as $3 and up, is an easy way to support rabble’s award-winning journalism 365 days a year. When we all chip in a little, together we can make a big difference.

Why supporting media democracy is critical right now

A thermometer showing how our supporters have raised 93% of our goal.
We’re so close to reaching our goal! Help us cross the finish line by becoming a monthly supporter today or provide a one-time gift.

1. Democracy is at stake – progressive independent media has never been more important than it is now with the rise of alt-right extremism in Canada.

2. rabble is dedicated to amplifying underrepresented voices and critical social movements often missing from mainstream media.

3. We are corporate-free and have never had paywalls – our rabble readers ensure this dynamic media space remains accessible to all.

4. rabble also builds community by hosting events like Off the Hill, fostering open discussion on babble, and providing insider news to monthly supporters.

5. Finally, rabble has exciting projects in the works including a new season of Courage My Friends and our Jack Layton Journalism for Change Fellowship. We need your support to continue offering unique programs.

rabble maintains a proud focus on labour and worker rights, feminism, grassroots activism, Indigenous solidarity and progressive analysis of national politics.

As an independent outlet, we need your support today to move the needle on crucial issues that need solutions right now. Whether you give monthly or one-time, we appreciate each and every contribution.


Kim Elliott

Publisher Kim spent her first 16 years on a working family farm in Quebec. Her first memories of rabble rousing are of strike lines, promptly followed by Litton’s closure of the small town...