Poor working conditions and violations of labour standards are widespread in the electronics supply chain, and that must change, writes Dr Gale Raj-Reichert.
Human rights campaigner Rob Lawrie speaks to Lydia Noon about people smuggling, bike riding and refugees.
Many Indian Muslim women have had enough, challenging the men who walk the corridors of power in their mosques and madrasas, Mari Marcel Thekaekara writes.
The battle of Mosul proves of the catastrophic impact of war on our environment. This UN day on conflict and the environment, it’s time to act against it, writes Doug Weir.
Monsanto’s so-called drought tolerant GM maize won’t tackle the drought and the root causes of hunger in South Africa, write Haidee Swanby and Linzi Lewis.
An alternative global strategy for the protection and promotion of workers’ human rights in ICT supply chains is emerging, writes David Foust Rodríguez.
Police in Kashmir are taking hundreds of protesters in administrative custody using the Public Safety Act, report Majid Maqbool and Wasim Khalid.
Britain’s long-term commitment to nuclear disarmament has been wobbly at best, but things might have to change soon, writes Kjølv Egeland.
After its long history of standing up against injustice, the student movement is taking on the issue of modern slavery, writes Chris Jarvis.
A trip to the Northwest of France, where La Zad has been blocking plans to build a new airport since 2008. But things might change soon, writes Sam Lund-Harket.
Is BHP Billiton worthy of a London Stock Exchange listing? Those who have experienced the company first hand ask. Liam Barrington-Bush reports.