The outspoken artist and architect speaks to Subi Shah about art, architecture and activism.
A new Kenyan media initiative is using live performance to break free of colonial industry norms, Patrick Gathara reports.
If you want to build a more just world, we need to confront the legacies of empire, argues Amy Hall.
Husna Ara speaks to Dr Samara Linton about The Colour of Madness, her co-edited anthology that brings to life the varied experiences of alienation for migrants and people of colour in the UK.
Toufic Haddad argues that the West’s blinkered support for Israel can only escalate disaster.
Could the Adani Group’s financial troubles be good news for the climate? Asks Danny Chivers.
Priti Salian on how activists are fighting the colonial mindset to push for trans rights in India.
Hailey Maxwell profiles the East Asian nation and its flourishing soft power.
Musical traveller Kishon Khan talks to Subi Shah about the levelling ability of the arts.
Preeti Jha profiles the Southeast Asian nation, two years on from its military takeover.
Dylan Sullivan and Jason Hickel investigate how neoliberal policies have led to the deaths of millions around the world.
Husna Ara rethinks our collective response to distress.
Anmol Irfan speaks to climate activists in Pakistan and Somalia about the call for countries who carry much of the responsibility for the climate crisis to take meaningful action at COP27.
All That Breathes is a strangely beautiful tale of India’s climate and political struggles. Husna Ara writes.
We need thriving rivers in order for life on Earth to flourish. But often how we treat them shows little understanding of this basic principle. Dinyar Godrej ventures into the maelstrom.
A renewed crackdown on refugee camps in Kashmir is forcing Rohingya refugees out of India and back to Bangladesh and Myanmar. Mubashir Naik reports.
Profiles of groups from Palestine, Mozambique, Uganda and India who are saying no to new oil and gas infrastructure.
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.
Peter Whittaker, Jo Lateau and Amy Hall review the latest releases in radical publishing.
Our Agony Uncle gives some advice.
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.
Yaron Matras examines the evolution of language and culture during the Roma’s 1,000 year journey from the Indian sub-continent to modern day Europe.
Bethany Rielly speaks to the campaigners who risked jail time to drive weapons manufacturer, Elbit Systems, out of their town.