Inspired by the rightward lurch of British politics, The Prisma newspaper set up a debate to try to answer this question. Amy Hall reports.
And the winner of the prize was…
A new report from Global Witness reveals the links between Vietnamese land-grabbing companies and Western financial institutions.
As Mother’s Day approaches in India, Mari Marcel Thekaekara reflects on how motherhood has changed along with the online communication boom.
Oxford University’s partnership with Shell has provoked protest – and there’s more to come, explains People & Planet’s Louise Hazan.
Virgil Hawkins compares media coverage of two bombings and argues that some victims are considered more ‘newsworthy’ than others.
And they mark a dangerous regression from food-as-right to food-as-charity, argues Tom Belger.
The European insecticide ban is a forward-thinking step. Sandra Bell calls for support from Britain’s government.
While rankings have improved, Iris Gonzales describes a culture of impunity which fails to get justice for murdered media workers.
After the factory deaths in Bangladesh, Ilana Winterstein says consumer pressure is what’s needed to make brands listen to workers.
Shimri Zameret on why he thinks national struggles for social justice are failing to bring true international solidarity among workers.