New Internationalist

War and Peace

Page 3 of 10

Inside the AGM of Europe’s largest arms dealer

Andrew Smith witnessed a lesson in evasion, denial and fabrication.

Filed in: Arms Corporations England Trade

What the Abu Ghraib images really tell us about war

US soldiers who posed next to hooded inmates in the Baghdad prison 10 years ago revealed the ‘banality of evil’, explains Sean Willcock.

Filed in: Iraq Military North America Violence

‘We need to be the face of Ukraine’

Three Ukrainians living in Britain respond to recent events in their homeland.

Filed in: Activism Politics Russia Ukraine Violence

Death then, life now: ‘We are all Rwandans’

A photography exhibition encourages the visitor to see the complexity of the country’s past and present, says Lydia James.

Filed in: Rwanda Violence

Afghanistan: time to move on?

Ewa Jasiewicz wonders what the US troops will be leaving behind.

Filed in: Afghanistan Conflict United States

Letter from Bangui: The long walk

Ruby Diamonde tells the story of a woman widowed by violence, trying to rebuild her life in Central African Republic.

Filed in: Central African Republic Conflict Society

What lies behind Britain’s ‘special relationship’ with Bahrain?

Two years ago today, the UK supported a brutal crackdown against Bahraini citizens. Andrew Smith writes.

Filed in: Arms Bahrain United Kingdom

China’s military spending: is there a new arms race?

Peter Robertson offers a more sanguine interpretation of the recently announced 12 per cent rise in China’s military budget.

Filed in: Arms China

Money-making and morality are seldom bed-fellows

Chris Coltrane explains why investing in bombing children to feed other children is not OK.

Filed in: Arms NGOs

Meet the protest profiteers

There’s money to be made in crowd ‘control’, as Anna Feigenbaum discovers.

Filed in: Activism Arms Brazil Corporations Economics Europe United States

Did nonviolence fail in Egypt?

Three years after the resignation of Mubarak, the Egyptian revolution provides a perfect example of what mass protest can – and can’t – accomplish. By Mark and Paul Engler.

Filed in: Activism Egypt Non-Violence Politics

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