A data dive into global trends explores how rising malnourishment co-exists with overabundance and waste.
Kam Sandhu questions some persistent assumptions.
Flavia Mutamutega, Rwanda’s sole agony aunt for adolescent girls, tells Veronique Mistiaen about the problems that preoccupy them.
Richard Swift on the theologian-president promising to stamp out nepotism and corruption in Malawian politics.
Anti-blackness is still a galvanizing force in India, writes Nilanjana Bhowmick.
In Chile, state security forces are increasingly detaining, beating and harassing the volunteers of community-led soup kitchens. Carole Concha Bell speaks to the organizers resisting this intimidation.
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Poverty between – and within – nations doesn’t just exist. It is created and needs constant maintenance.
Matteo Salvini, Italy’s ‘refugee drowner-in-chief’, is put under the spotlight.
Frank Martin and Eric Fritz – of the Ukrainian humanitarian organization Right to Protection – examine how coronavirus is set to make things worse for pensioners and displaced people.
Louise Gray on sonic journalism, a novel way of recording the decline of the natural world.
With mounting corruption charges to his name, Israel’s Prime Minister is benefiting from militarized, brutal distractions in Gaza. Adam Keller writes.
Another prisoner of conscience falls victim to Pakistan's draconian blasphemy laws.
Insecure people can be highly susceptible to false narratives purporting to explain their precarious situation, argues Helena Norberg-Hodge.
The British state is complicit in their deaths, argues Jun Pang.
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.
Under the cover of Israel’s attack on Gaza, armed settlers and soldiers are erasing entire Bedouin villages in the West Bank. Tom Anderson reports.
Tom Matthews explains why European heatwaves pale in comparison to climate impacts elsewhere.
The billionaire class are preparing for doomsday. Only problem is, the rest of us aren’t invited. Tom Whyman explains.
The labour movement and environmentalists need each other, says Isaac Rose.
Guangzhou is home to Asia’s largest African migrant population, who come to China chasing business opportunities, reputable universities and low living costs. Carlotta Dotto reports.
When the body bags reach the relatives, the biggest question remains, ‘Why?’ Mari Marcel Thekaekara writes about the senselessness of war.
Yasmin Younis explains why she protested against a British Museum exhibition of her own people’s history.