Israeli filmmaker Lia Tarachansky tells Frank Barat about the challenges and rewards of making On The Side of the Road.
The current ‘beatification’ of Mandela is an attempt to neutralize his political legacy, says Steve Parry.
Stephanie Boyd on why she thinks the mega-miner should win Public Eye’s competition.
One of Britain’s largest detention centres has denied the civil liberties of 30,000 people in the past two decades, writes Lydia James.
Luke Dale-Harris reports on the ongoing battle to improve the rights of disabled people locked away in secretive Romanian institutions.
Samora Asere interviews AnnaMaria Lepedo Chumakan, a Samburu woman in North-central Kenya about the practice of FGM in her community.
The UN says it is at risk of descending into complete chaos. Ruby Diamonde provides an overview of a country in crisis.
Police clamp down on students outside Orwell’s ‘Ministry of Truth’. The irony is not lost on Patrick Thompson.
Moses Magadza considers the legacy of South Africa’s ‘greatest son’.
The Bali deal may be a success for free trade but Nick Dearden says that it strikes another blow for countries in the Majority World.
Melanie Strickland argues that the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership is putting the interests of capital above people.
Kenya is using a multipronged approach in the fight against illegal poaching, explains Henry Owino.
Tate Modern members Sunniva Taylor and Jamie Kelsey-Fry explain why they’re resigning from membership of the BP-sponsored British art gallery in an open letter.