The globalized garment industry is as ruthless as they come, creaming off huge profits while paying workers a pittance. Trade unionist Anannya Bhattacharjee speaks to Dinyar Godrej about the…
Jillian York interviews Erika Lust about the consequences of proposed laws which aim to protect children from porn.
‘Development’ has long been reframed and hijacked, but, Wolfgang Sachs argues, we need to move beyond its misguided assumptions into a new post-development era based on eco-solidarity.
Roshan De Stone and David Suber report from Beirut on the domestic worker-led campaign against coercive bosses.
Khin Ohmar and Toby Lanzer explore the complex trade-offs made by humanitarians working under repressive regimes.
Malcolm Lewis on the latest releases in parallel cinema: The Mole Agent (El agente topo), directed and written by Maite Alberdi; African Apocalypse, directed and co-written by Rob Lemkin.
Leo Sakamoto speaks to Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva, the former president and favourite to beat Jair Bolsonaro in Brazil’s 2022 election.
Lives and livelihoods have been laid down for democracy. The economy is on the brink of collapse. The world must support the people’s quest to end military rule once and for all, writes Preeti Jha.
Peter Whittaker, Jo Lateu, Rahila Gupta weigh up recent releases in parallel publishing.
The vision of the future we are fed will leave many of us reeling, writes Dinyar Godrej. For what?
Ethical and political dilemmas abound these days. Seems like we’re all in need of a New Internationalist perspective. Enter stage: Agony Uncle.
Kathleen Nolan examines a simplistic non-solution to complex problems.
From dealing with Covid-19, to finding inventive ways to make ends meet, three workers from the Philippines, Trinidad and Tobago and Zimbabwe tell their stories.
Indra Adnan argues that ‘cosmolocalism’ could be the key to a stronger, more hopeful democracy.
Blocked from education by the Taliban, Ritu Mahendru speaks to young women risking their safety to teach younger students.
Agony Uncle responds to a troubled 20-something-year-old who worries he’ll lose his radical commitments as he gets older.
Some Indian men are threatening a marriage strike for a most dubious reason. Nilanjana Bhowmick tells them to bring it on.
Aisha Dodwell debunks the major myths preventing us from extending free movement to everyone.
The Stansted 15 have exposed the hypocrisy of Britain, Ann Pettifor argues.
Writing from a Californian prison, Jessie Milo sets out his vision for a more caring society.
The British state is complicit in their deaths, argues Jun Pang.