First came the Spanish, then the British, and then the austerity measures of the IMF. Christina Ivey on the Caribbean nation caught in a post-colonial predicament.
Europe’s response to accommodate people fleeing Ukraine illustrates how sanctuary for all refugees is possible. Jun Pang and Nadia Hasan write.
Jair Bolsonaro: viciousness and vulgarity in Brazil.
Shadrack Omuka reports from Kenya’s Arabuko Sokoke forest on the threat posed to East Africa’s largest coastal forest from titanium mining.
Carole Concha Bell on Chile’s unfinished revolution.
Richard Swift explores why the Cold War's old certainties can no longer hold.
Russia’s invasion of Ukraine requires urgent action. Vanessa Baird asks what we can do.
Could social reformer Iris Xiomara Castro overturn Honduras’ reputation for authoritarian governance and corruption? Richard Swift weighs up the possibilities.
Jake Bowers argues for the rights of travelling peoples to live and move through the landscapes they call home.
Norway’s new left-leaning prime minister is a product of Europe’s neoliberal discontent, argues Richard Swift.
Moushumi Basu reports from Assam, India, on the people turning to traditional ‘home grown’ strategies to keep their communities fed and deal with the uncertainty of climate change.
Germany may have committed to phasing out coal but that hasn’t stopped mine expansion plans which threaten two villages. Paul Krantz and Leo Frick report.
Malcolm Lewis on Karim Aïnouz and Céline Sciamma's most recent contributions to parallel cinema.
Nanjala Nyabola on how Nairobi’s young lovers have claimed the city’s public spaces.
Do zoos represent pointless captivity or an opportunity for conservation and education? Linda Kimotho and Oluwaseun S Iyasere have different takes.
Pranab Doley, an Indigenous activist from the Mising people, condemns the militarization of the conservation industry in India and beyond, and its threat to the land’s best protectors.
Stefan Simanowitz meets with the indigenous activists who feel they have been snubbed by the Glasgow Climate Pact.
A vast area of Namibia and Botswana is under threat from oil and gas exploration. Devastating consequences are feared for the people, wildlife and natural environment. Graeme Green reports on the fight to keep Kavango alive.
Tina Burrett on Central Asia’s only electoral democracy.
Nick Dowson weighs up the prospects for success at the COP26.
As the UN climate talks commence – where talk of a green and just transition for workers is on the agenda – Conrad Landin inspects the ground realities for oil workers in Scotland.
Five years on from the peace agreement, rural violence continues and coca production is on the rise. Joe Ballesteros reports.
Despite its modern and prosperous image, Chile’s repressive institutions have remained intact since the Pinochet dictatorship. Could change be on the horizon, asks Carole Concha Bell?