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Those Who Remain Will Always Remember edited Ann Brewster
Selling the Work Ethic: From Puritan Pulpit to Corporate PR by Sharon Beder
For the first time, a Kurdish witness in a Turkish legal hearing has been allowed to hear questions in her own tongue.
The world’s largest study into sustainable agriculture has been published by Jules Petty of the University of Essex.
Officials of the US Department of Agriculture have given the Los Angeles Zoo one year to make its gorilla enclosures safe.
This year’s International Women’s Day was marked at the UN with a Millennium Peace Prize for Women.
China’s Communist Party chief is expected to have his collected speeches and policies elevated to a status similar to Mao’s.
How the corporate manifesto has been made manifest in the rules of international trade – David Ransom tells the story.
How India is losing its respect for the aged, by Urvashi Butalia.
An image from inside an Indian mental hospital by Anita Khemka.
And how to put it the right way up – David Ransom talks to UNCTAD and to Martin Khor of Third World Network.
Mental health (Issue 452)
PHOTO ESSAY: For Eritrean migrants, there is more dignity in death
The recent Saudi clampdown on migrant workers has brought campaigners onto the streets. Chris Matthews was with some of them in London.
Vanessa Baird ponders the tactics needed to resist austerity.
Jamie Kelsey-Fry reflects on the movement that has united people around the world.
Mari Marcel Thekaekara argues that we can all improve our wellbeing through traditional medicine and by slowing down.
In a nutshell: the countries most recently featured in the New Internationalist magazine.
Sharp insights from an array of guest writers.
Personal stories from our own correspondents.
Interviews with inspirational people.
Reviews of the latest books, films and music.
Seeing the world through a Southern lens.
A regular column from some of the best writers of the South.
Taking aim at the rich and powerful.
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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