Hazel Healy imagines an end to cheap meat.
Urban growers Dee Woods and Stefanie Swanepoel compare notes across continents with Amy Hall.
While the UN calls for international aid to avert famine in Yemen, the UK slashes its contribution. Sam Perlo-Freeman explains what’s at stake for ordinary Yemenis.
Prisons damage people and have always been used by the powerful to control the most marginalized. But can society really do away with incarceration altogether? Kelsey Mohamed and Andrew Neilson go…
Industrial agriculture is drying up the land in Almeria, Spain. Vitalie Duporge speaks to activists and small-scale farmers trying to avert local ecocide.
Nilanjana Bhowmick on the recent legislation steamrolled through parliament that has disadvantaged working people and gripped India’s farmers in protest.
Heidi Chow on how to roll out Covid-19 vaccines for all, equitably and at scale.
Abolition can be an everyday practice. Sarah Lamble explores how.
A world without incarceration and police may seem a long way off, but there are plenty of things we can change on the way. Amy Hall examines some of them.
From slavery to mass deforestation, Leonardo Sakamoto highlights the devastating impact of cattle ranching in Brazil.
Under the cover of Covid-19, Turkey is hammering the Kurds. Again. Should the world care? Vanessa Baird offers several good reasons why it should.
Peasants, not industrial agriculture, are the way to feed the world, argue Pat Mooney and Nnimmo Bassey.
The Bangladeshi state is intimidating indigenous human rights defenders. Amy Hall reports.
Can pacifism work as a strategy against violence and injustice? Tim Gee and Rahila Gupta tussle it out.
Vanessa Baird analyses how the Global South is affected by the current trade turmoil – and old patterns of power.
Inside the deeply-rooted economy of cocaine production and trafficking in Colombia. Bram Ebus reports.
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.
Does being educated at home limit or enrich children’s experiences? Lindsey T Powell and Cheryl Fields-Smith have different opinions.
Raj Patel critiques input-heavy agriculture.
Having blocked proposals from Global South countries to suspend intellectual property on Covid-19 vaccines, the UK is now on the receiving end of global vaccine politics, writes Nick Dearden.
Despite significant ongoing problems, life has changed for many minority communities since the military last ruled. Now those gains risk being lost, says Tina Burrett.
Since the military coup in Myanmar, the situation continues to worsen. What are the avenues for international intervention and what difference could they really make? Yali Banton-Heath outlines the options.