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The just organization of caregiving labor – in the workplace and in the home – is critical to democratic vitality. The Covid-19 pandemic rendered visible the failure of US law and policy to distribute care work fairly and to recognize its value. Lack of support for caregivers has jeopardized social reproduction and deepened gender, race, and class inequalities. The care crisis, however, was not an inevitability. From the New Deal through the close of the twentieth century, labor feminists pursued social supports for care. They advocated along three axes: public entitlements for care in the home, workplace regulation supportive of working caregivers, and the collective organization of paid care workers. The history of this advocacy helps to illuminate the path toward more robust forms of social citizenship.