New Internationalist

‘A woman can be whatever she likes’

‘A woman can be whatever she likes’

Lydia James talks to Yemeni women who are taking a stand against their patriarchal society.
Cooking up improved conditions in the kitchen

Cooking up improved conditions in the kitchen

Cleaner, quicker stoves will benefit women and their families in southeast Asia, says Lucy Stevens.
British university votes ‘Yes’ to academic boycott of Israel

British university votes ‘Yes’ to academic boycott of Israel

Fanny Malinen looks at the implications of the School of Oriental and African Studies’ referendum result.
Who controls our food?

Who controls our food?

Agroecology can help challenge the patriarchal forms of organization in farming, argues Nick Dearden.
Norway’s ring of peace

Norway’s ring of peace

In Norway, Jews and Muslims stand in solidarity against hate speech, writes Ryan Rodrick Beiler.
Whose renewable future?

Whose renewable future?

Is big business poised to capture the renewables revolution? Danny Chivers draws up the battle lines.

Top stories

‘A woman can be whatever she likes’

Lydia James talks to Yemeni women who are taking a stand against their patriarchal society.

Norway’s ring of peace

In Norway, Jews and Muslims stand in solidarity against hate speech, writes Ryan Rodrick Beiler.

Whose renewable future?

Is big business poised to capture the renewables revolution? Danny Chivers draws up the battle lines.

Kurdish boys killed as tensions rise in Cizre

Sophie Cousins reports on the Turkish town that ‘could be the next Kobane’.

If you care about climate change, should you have children?

Professor Anne Hendrixson and journalist Erica Gies go head to head.

Desertec: the renewable energy grab?

Desert solar plants planned for North Africa are just another exploitative resource grab, argues Hamza Hamouchene.

Digital democracy: action and contacts

Further information, campaign groups and websites.

Blogs

‘India’s Daughter’ film reignites public anger

An unrepentant rapist’s words horrify Mari Marcel Thekaekara and her compatriots.

Cooking up improved conditions in the kitchen

Cleaner, quicker stoves will benefit women and their families in south Asia, says Lucy Stevens.

British university votes ‘Yes’ to academic boycott of Israel

Fanny Malinen looks at the implications of the School of Oriental and African Studies’ referendum result.

Who controls our food?

Agroecology can help challenge the patriarchal forms of organization in farming, argues Nick Dearden.

Photo militants, defying the laws of gravity

In March, an exhibition in London will highlight 25 years of Bangladeshi photography from the Pathshala media school.

Let’s salute those who are doing something positive

Mari Marcel Thekaekara is cheered by a confluence of ideas.

Read more past issues online

  • Book cover

    The No-Nonsense Guide to Climate Change

    A completely revised edition on the politics of climate in a post-Copenhagen world.

  • Book cover

    People First Economics

    Toxic debt, rising job losses, collapsing commodity prices and expanding poverty. How can we rein in these beasts unleashed by the free market economy?

  • Book cover

    The World Atlas of Sport

    This beautifully designed and fully illustrated atlas profiles the world’s major competitive sports, their political uses and abuses, and the profits that flow from their commercial development.

All books

If you would like to know something about what's actually going on, rather than what people would like you to think was going on, then read the New Internationalist.

– Emma Thompson –

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