Louise Gray and Malcolm Lewis review Uprize! by Spaza and Zan by Liraz.
Putin’s critics have labelled him a ‘kleptocratic dictator’ and drawn comparisons with Hitler. Russia expert Mark Galeotti tells Madeline Roache that it is more complicated than that.
Turkey is bent on extinguishing a beacon of women’s liberation in northern Syria. But the women of Rojava are not giving up, writes Dilar Dirik.
Iran’s Kurds are suffering in silence. But for how much longer?
Marred with delays and disillusioned voters, Chitra Nagarajan weighs up the results of Nigeria’s presidential election.
Husna Ara plots the path to shame-free learning.
Under the cover of Covid-19, Turkey is hammering the Kurds. Again. Should the world care? Vanessa Baird offers several good reasons why it should.
Nilanjana Bhowmick observes tolerance in India’s most holy city.
Stories you might have missed in 2017. By Kelsi Farrington.
In Modi’s India, dissent is dangerous, writes Nilanjana Bhowmick.
Stefania D’ignoti speaks to a group of volunteers met with hostility and legal persecution after returning to Italy from the autonomous Kurdish-held region of Rojava.
From school strikes to assembly boycotts, Lydia Noon reports on how children are calling for a ceasefire in Gaza.
Conrad Landin speaks to Saga and Ahmed, two young Palestinians who have recently settled in Scotland.
For young girls across the Muslim world, social media has become a therapeutic medium. Hussein Kesvani reports.
Soudeh Alikhani writes on the 10th anniversary of the women’s rights activist Zeinab Jalalian’s arrest – on International Women's Day.
Peter Whittaker and Vanessa Baird review the latest releases in radical publishing.
Ritu Mahendru speaks to Afghan women at the forefront of resisting the Taliban’s oppression, including on the streets.
Rahila Gupta reports on this week’s pro and anti-Modi protests in London.
Blake Morrison grew up in Yorkshire – and made his escape from his traditional conservative background via literature. But since the Brexit referendum he has often felt like a stranger in his own country.
Yes, pretty much, argues Scott Weinstein.