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The islands of Bougainville – once awash with blood – have turned the tide of war, reports Anouk Ride.
Jara’s songs have aged well. With minimal ornamentation (some percussion here, some panpipes there), his voice conceals in its light tenor a conviction and humanity that is undiminished through time or language.
Through his patient, loving camera and his tough intellect, based on Césaire, Sissako has created a beautiful, fully controlled work of film.
Pakistanis in the British midlands, North Africans in urban France, Indo-Chinese in suburban Australia: all have felt the sting of betrayal that comes by living in what might officially be a ‘multicultural’ nation.
Few in the West truly have the gift to stand outside the dominant cultural assumptions about science, economics, nature and technology. Fortunately, we can read Vandana Shiva.
Sarah Elton urges that Guatemala’s peaceful martyrs must not be forgotten.
Janet Smith visits a determined indigenous woman fighting for the rights of women and of her people in the Brazilian Amazon.
Peace and reconciliation via witch-hunting? The concepts may not be incompatible, argues Nancy Scheper-Hughes.
It’s not a bird, nor a plane; it’s the mighty SUPERDOVE with a hundred ways to change the world without violence.
Graeme Dixon’s poem recounts the horrible legacy of Australia’s forced resettlement programme for Aboriginal children.
According to the World Health Organization, depression will be the second most debilitating disease in the world by 2020.
Active involvement of the police has resulted in a massive reduction of hate crimes against gays and lesbians in Sydney.
US bioprospecters are cashing in on Ecuador’s natural resources prompting calls for regulation and compensation.
Inspirational leadership in today’s globalized economy.
Marcela López Levy believes the South American generals have good reason to be nervous.
Is there hope of reconciliation in Kosovo? Photos and a report from Europe’s latest war.
The cries of thousands of Aboriginal Australians who were kidnapped by the state have been stifled. Now Tjalaminu Mia tells her own story.
Ong Ju Lynn uncovers those caught in the dangerous web of Burma’s military regime.
Europe has dramatically scaled back levels of aid by over half of 1980 levels as calls mount to increase funding to poverty-stricken areas of the world.
Anouk Ride joins the hunt for a non-violent solution to Northern Ireland’s conflict.
British and American doctors call to end questionable practices of the tobacco industry.
Less work in Japan is causing more stress for some.
Money problems? Print your own! That’s what one small town in Brazil has been doing to try to solve its economic problems.
Spain’s homeless left out of the country’s second-home boom.
The killing of journalists worldwide has doubled in 1998.
Oyster shells are being used to clean up polluted water in Japan.
The world’s media extensively covered the Ebola crisis at its peak, but now the epidemic’s impact on communities in West Africa has fallen off the news agenda. And while millions of donor dollars eventually poured in to help contain and defeat the virus, its after effects – social, cultural and economic – will continue to be felt for years to come. We take a critical look at the humanitarian response and health systems deficit. Ebola is not a new disease – it’s been around since 1976 – so why did over 11,000 West Africans die 2014-16? Did we learn the right lessons from the outbreak, and, with Ebola considered endemic in the region, is Sierra Leone ready if the virus returns?
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.
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– Emma Thompson –
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