NI negotiates the difficult terrain and emotional minefield that is the present day Holy land.
Suicide bombings, selective assassinations, military incursions, house demolitions -will it ever stop? NI takes stock of the issues that underlie the perpetual crisis in the Middle East. We focus in on the Israeli occupation of the West Bank and Gaza. We gather a number of voices and perspectives from both Israelis and Palestinians who are committed to justice and reconciliation. We examine the underlying issues and weigh up the forces for essential change in both Jerusalem and Ramallah.
Every month, we put up a selection of articles from the magazine. To enjoy the complete magazine, subscribe and receive three free issues and a world map. Or buy a digital subscription which gives you unlimited access to all magazines since 2007 and for a year after purchase on your computer or mobile device, in their original full-colour design.
The suicide bombs have traumatized Israel and frozen opposition to the occupation. Amichai Geva pleads for the political space for the peace movement to gather force.
Samah Jabr thinks that Israeli security is intimately linked to that of Palestinians.
Richard Swift weighs up the claims and counterclaims and lays bare the core of contention in this seemingly endless conflict.
Still mixing it after all these years? Henry Kissinger can run, but he can’t hide.
By bringing guilty fellow Africans to book we will start to repair our own hurt, argues Ike Oguine.
An interview with Palestinian intellectual Mustafa Barghouthi.
Argentina may have fallen into an abyss, but Benjamin Blackwell finds the people still alive and kicking.
Generations of young Israelis are spending their adolescence policing the hostile occupation of Palestinian territory. Dan Bar-On measures the psychological cost.
The confrontation between the Palestinians and the ultra-orthodox in the West Bank town of Hebron is about as ugly as it gets. Jessica McCallin from the front line.
Letter from Lebanon – how a woman in the Bekaa Valley started producing fine wine, by Reem Haddad.
Profile of Sunlight Bassini, excavator of the Aboriginal heritage.
David Fingrut finds that, despite the handsome perks, life in a West Bank settlement is not for him.
The rich and global warming, as seen by cartoonist Polyp.
Three decades of change in an African villageIn the January-February 2017 issue of New Internationalist Chris Brazier completes a unique journalistic project by returning to the village in Burkina Faso, in west Africa, that he first visited in 1985 while making a film.
He visited in 1995 and 2005 to report on changes in the lives of individuals and on the progress of development in the community. The previous magazines have offered an intriguing insight into the lives of people battling against poverty and have reported on substantial positive changes in the life of the community – from the opening of a health centre and a primary school in the village to the first appearance of mobile phones.
Have the past 11 years of change brought further progress? And are the individuals that we have tracked over the three decades still healthy and happy?
The coming war on China: A major US military build-up – including nuclear weapons – is underway in Asia and the Pacific with the purpose of confronting China. This is provocative and dangerous, argues John Pilger in his special report. Tax avoidance: An in-depth and global look at how corporations and rich individuals are looting the public purse – and why governments are allowing them to get away with it. Edited by Josh Eisen and Richard Swift.
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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