Raj Patel critiques input-heavy agriculture.
From an increase in religious freedom to protection of the Amazon, there are high hopes for Brazil’s returning president. Raphael Tsavkko Garcia speaks to activists about their dreams for the future.
Louise Gray on sonic journalism, a novel way of recording the decline of the natural world.
New Internationalist speaks to David Wearing, an expert in Anglo-Saudi relations, about how Britain could meaningfully withdraw from the Gulf states.
Chris Brazier looks back over a career as co-editor that stretches back to 1984, remembering highlights and dark moments from Nicaragua to Vietnam, South Africa to Western Sahara and Burkina Faso.
With herders under threat from global heating in Somaliland, the government has hatched a plan to move millions to the coast. But can pastoralists adapt to fishing. Alice Rowsome and Yahye Xanas…
The UK has the highest amount of prisoners in Western Europe. Any progressive agenda must end mass incarceration. Community Action on Prison Expansion pen an open letter.
Danny Chivers weighs up the evidence on carbon-capture technologies and finds them wanting.
Blocked from education by the Taliban, Ritu Mahendru speaks to young women risking their safety to teach younger students.
Since 2018, a remarkable uptick in communal violence has taken shape in India. Dilnaz Boga speaks to survivors of ethnic violence in the 1990s, who explain their fears for where the country is headed.
The low-down from Turkish writer and analyst Hakki Mahfuz on the country’s crackdown.
Symon Hill envisages a world without the military.
Using market mechanisms will just push the burden onto those least responsible, say Harpreet Kaur Paul and Harjeet Singh.
Conservationists in the Global South are seeking sustainable pathways, finds Graeme Green.
Joe Biden is unlikely to scupper corporate-military interests of his own accord. It will take pressure from the grassroots, argues Andrew Smith.
Clueless central banks? A trade war? Southern debt overload? Leading economists including Jayati Ghosh, Cédric Durand and others speculate on where the next crisis might come from...
Indigenous activist Mauricio Ye’kuana speaks on the dangerous fight to protect his people’s land.
Assange could face 175 years of jail time if successfully extradited to the US. Felicity Ruby and Naomi Colvin examine the implications for press rights and freedom of speech.
Covid-19 has shown us that swift action on global health is possible, even if it still falls short. What could we achieve, asks Amy Hall, if we took an urgent approach to air pollution, another widespread killer?
As cities begin planning for coastal erosion, relocating residents has paved the way for land grabs, forced evictions and a new wave of climate-driven gentrification. Jennifer Johnson reports.
Louise Gray and Malcolm Lewis weigh up the eclectic sounds of Wild Wild East and the Karen Dalton Archives.
Anmol Irfan speaks to climate activists in Pakistan and Somalia about the call for countries who carry much of the responsibility for the climate crisis to take meaningful action at COP27.
Artist Saif Osmani talks to Subi Shah about urban culture, gentrification and Brexit.
Trade rules are the architecture of an unequal and extractive food system. We need an overhaul of our laws, regulations and multilateral institutions to…