What do Google, Uber, and Facebook have in common? Mark Graham asks.
Rupert Murdoch is only part of the problem. Vanessa Baird reports from the Media Democracy Festival in London.
Far from frightening off the campaigners by taking one of them to court, Cuadrilla has given them a boost, writes Jamie Kesley-Fry.
It’s not elves, but underpaid Chinese workers working around the clock that will enable you to unwrap your presents, writes Amoge Ukaegbu.
Iris Gonzalez reflects on the dictator’s legacy and recent burial.
Samsung has a reputation for modern technology, but also a history of medieval conditions for its estimated 1.5 million workers. An anonymous worker risks all to organize.
The world holds very polarized opinions about the former Cuban dictator, and Mari Marcel Thekaekara tries to put some order.
This morning, the water flows a little easier in the Cannonball River, writes Morgan Curtis.
Scholar James Harrison critically explores the problem of how to make sure future trade agreements include environmental and social protections. Interview by Chris Jarvis.
Subi Shah asks the acclaimed intellectual his view on the dangers of the rise of the right, Trump’s election, and the future of left-wing movements in the social media age.
The world has lost a great internationalist, writes Vanessa Baird.