In Modi’s India, dissent is dangerous, writes Nilanjana Bhowmick.
Having travelled to the land of her birth as the coronavirus pandemic began to gather pace, Yewande Omotoso feels the tug of home.
Ethical and political dilemmas abound these days. Seems like we’re all in need of a New Internationalist perspective. Enter stage: Agony Uncle.
As the alarm sounds on the sixth mass extinction, Dinyar Godrej squares up to what we need to do to avert it.
Sick people are dying in pain thanks to the misguided ‘war on drugs’, writes Martin Drewry.
Venezuela’s a mess, but that gives no right to interfere writes Vanessa Baird
Vanessa Baird examines the free-for-all consensus when it comes to the world’s oceans, and its implications for our future.
Build Your House Around My Body by Violet Kupersmith; The Art of Losing by Alice Zeniter; Silicon Values by Jillian C York; Abolishing the Police edited by Koshka Duff.
The global free trade system is being battered like never before. Can any good come of it, asks Vanessa Baird in the first of an eight-article exploration?
Stephanie Boyd reports from the Peruvian Amazon on the fight to get adequate healthcare that respects indigenous tradition.
With the South American country closer than ever to electing a leftwing government, Nick MacWilliam explores what it could mean for peace and human rights.
Hazel Healy gives five reasons as to why Labour's new development policy paper is worth celebrating.
Inclusive rhetoric by Fiji’s PM is belied by police repression, reports Wame Valentine.
Despite mass unemployment and a deep food crisis, Turkmenistan’s image-obsessed president claims poverty does not exist in his country.
Michael Fox reports on the growing mobilization of workers against austerity, privatization and repression in Brazil.
Social security reforms have triggered an unprecedented wave of anger against the government. Dánae Vílchez reports.
Written well before Russia’s recent invasion, this 2020 profile of Ukraine, by Bennett Murray, provides context to the often-raised issue of fascism in the country.
Barnaby Papadopulos speaks to Hebron’s Palestinian’s about the expulsion of international observers.
A clamour to return to the status quo after Covid-19 would be bad news for people and the planet, argues Richard Swift. We may never get a better chance for a new normal.
The economics profession was partly to blame for the financial meltdown of 2007-08. Cédric Durand asks whether anything has changed.
In Zimbabwe, a deteriorating economic situation, coupled with renewed repression, is tempting ordinary citizens to think they were better off under Robert Mugabe. Cyril Zenda reports.