New Internationalist

Special features

Page 4 of 10

From Calais to Dover: the widening gulf

Sophie Roumat reports on last month’s destruction of the ‘Jungle’ - the Calais camp which housed Afghan asylum seekers.

Running out of patience

Exactly 34 years after a ruling by the ICJ recognized the Saharawi’s right to self-determination, British MPs gathered to call for the release of seven human rights defenders in Morocco. Stefan Simanowitz was there.

Greening the law

The streets have traditionally been the home of environmental activism. But could campaigners be just as at home in the courtroom? Olly Zanetti considers the evidence.

In every kiss a revolution

Uruguay, self-proclaimed ‘Latin capital of respect and tolerance’ marches for diversity. Solen Lees reports.

'I don't have a problem - the problem is theirs'

In Bolivia, public and community art is being used to convey the priorities and aspirations of disabled people.

Cage dinners

Returning to Britain was the start of a difficult new journey for the detainees held without charge at Guantánamo. They meet every six months at a London restaurant to swap anecdotes and shake off memories of imprisonment. Oliver Shah reports.

Norman Borlaug: another subjective obituary

Called the ‘Father of the Green Revolution’, Norman Borlaug died on 12 September. Paul H Johnson argues that the glowing obituaries are only telling half the tale.

Why Pakistan's Taliban win as they lose

Pakistan’s army offensive has wrongfooted the Taliban. But the larger war of ideas has yet to be won. Pervez Hoodbhoy explains.

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Interview with Reverend Billy

Reverend Billy is a bleached-blond dog-collar-wearing cross between Elvis and a televangelist; he’s also a candidate for the New York Mayoral elections this November. NItalks to him about his hopes, fears and crazily eccentric dreams.

Boon or burden?

Some call it ‘live aid’. Some call it ‘dead aid’. The debate is raging. Vanessa Baird and Jonathan Glennie tell the story so far…

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The case for real aid

Jonathan Glennie takes on both the aid optimists and the pessimists.

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