As mass protests erupt worldwide over Israel’s brutal assault on Gaza, Andrew Feinstein asks if Benjamin Netanyahu has pushed his allies too far.
How far are states willing to go to spy on dissent? Bethany Rielly reports from Catalonia to find out.
Antony Loewenstein examines spyware’s role in Israel’s occupation of Palestine, and why governments are failing to reign in its insidious spread.
Priya Lukka explains what reparations could mean, drawing from the rich and varied global movement for repair.
The outspoken artist and architect speaks to Subi Shah about art, architecture and activism.
Can the quest for peace in Europe bring calm at home? Rosebell Kagumire asks.
A new Kenyan media initiative is using live performance to break free of colonial industry norms, Patrick Gathara reports.
Museums and colonialism are inextricably linked. Julio Etchart explores how projects in colonizing countries are wrestling with how to address that past.
If you want to build a more just world, we need to confront the legacies of empire, argues Amy Hall.
Alice McCool imagines a world where countries are not left wearing the West’s cast-offs.
Tom Dale profiles one of the former hotspots of the 2011 Arab Spring, a nation now experiencing a counter-revolutionary moment.
Writing, reading, giving are all central to the history of humankind. Vanessa Baird visits a new exhibition showing how it all joins up – and may even change the world.
Andrew Feinstein argues that the strategy that helped end South Africa’s apartheid must also be mobilized against Israel.
In the lead story from our May-June 2023 issue, Zoe Holman looks at how the so-called ‘peace process’ has allowed Israel to deepen its colonial project over Palestinian lives.
One year after a court ruling, the Ogiek are still waiting for reparations. Amy Hall reports on a case that could change the lives of Indigenous people across the region.
Graeme Green reports on why this is a critical year to stop destructive deep-sea mining from taking hold of the world’s oceans.
A court case shows the continent’s demand for social media companies to be accountable for their impact offline, columnist Resebell Kagumire writes.
Musical traveller Kishon Khan talks to Subi Shah about the levelling ability of the arts.
Dylan Sullivan and Jason Hickel investigate how neoliberal policies have led to the deaths of millions around the world.
Who is better placed to cover forced migration than refugees themselves? Bairbre Flood reports on the journalists putting refugees’ voices at the heart of the conversation.
In the second installment of Heat the Rich, Corporate Watch puts the spotlight on EDF Energy.
Riley Yesno explores some of the ways the Indigenous-led movement is redistributing land and wealth in North America.
Nilanjana Bhowmick on the persecution of dissent in India.