UK arts had largely ditched fossil fuel sponsorships after years of activism. Danny Chivers reports on how industry ties have been reshaped.
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.
Toufic Haddad argues that the West’s blinkered support for Israel can only escalate disaster.
Gisella Ligios reports from Rojava on the threat of food and water insecurity, and its impact on farming livelihoods.
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.
How can we phase out fossil fuels in a way that works for people everywhere? The historic Cochabamba People’s Agreement offers a way forward, argues Max Ajl.
We cannot let the fossil fuel industry block urgently needed climate action. Nick Dowson lays out a path to change.
The theory of ‘deep adaptation’ is rapidly gaining support. Richard Swift assesses how far, if anywhere, it will take us and what better paths we could go down.
In Iraq a growing number of women are now doing the dangerous work of removing landmines – previously a male preserve. Adrian Margaret Brune reports.
Caught in the chaos of war, Paul Krantz speaks to young climate activists in Ukraine whose message is clear: modern wars are fossil fuel wars.
Europe’s moral imagination does not go as far as ensuring the safe movement of people, writes Nanjala Nyabola.
For so long subject to ‘the tyranny of strangers’, Zoe Holman explores the ongoing appetite for change in Iraq.
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.
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.
Leonardo Sakamoto on his country's lethal pattern of racism.
Joe Biden is unlikely to scupper corporate-military interests of his own accord. It will take pressure from the grassroots, argues Andrew Smith.
The families of the disappeared are not giving up their search until they have answers. Jan-Peter Westad reports.
As Turkey continues its assaults on Kurdish regions, the international campaign RiseUp4Rojava issues a call for solidarity in defence of the social revolution in North-East Syria.
How can we transform the calamity that has befallen us and create healing? Vanessa Baird on the change we can be.
The Kurdish quest for freedom and independence has been long, dramatic and complicated. Here’s a potted history of the past century.
Lorraine Mallinder gets inside the proto-petrostate of Iraqi Kurdistan.
Turkish airstrikes in Northern Iraq are nothing new, but the recent co-ordinated air and ground assault is unprecedented, writes John Lubbuck.
Iran’s Kurds are suffering in silence. But for how much longer?