How far are states willing to go to spy on dissent? Bethany Rielly reports from Catalonia to find out.
If you want to build a more just world, we need to confront the legacies of empire, argues Amy Hall.
Senegalese singer-songwriter Baaba Maal speaks to Graeme Green about music making a difference.
Danny Chivers shares some good news for the climate.
Solidarity Economy Association makes the case for building movements based on international co-operation and knowledge exchange.
In the fourth installment of its series investigating the firms cashing in on the energy crisis, Corporate Watch takes a look at the UK’s 3rd largest supplier, Ovo.
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 first of its new series, Heat the Rich, Corporate Watch takes a critical look at Scottish Power.
It’s naive to assume that rich countries will escape the impacts of a changing climate, argues Nanjala Nyabola.
Conservative anti-rights groups, and the failure of rich nations to take responsibility for climate change, threatened to block progress at this year’s women’s rights conference, writes Umyra Ahmad.
Is it time we banned ads from greenwashing fossil fuel companies? Danny Chivers has some answers.
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.
Conrad Landin travels to the Czech Republic to chronicle a death untold.
Amy Hall speaks to Global Assembly organizer Susan Nakyung Lee about the limits and potential of democracy and how a snapshot of the world’s population will take their message directly to COP26.
Industrial agriculture is drying up the land in Almeria, Spain. Vitalie Duporge speaks to activists and small-scale farmers trying to avert local ecocide.
For Afghans forced to leave their country and flee to Europe there is no place called home, writes Ritu Mahendru.
The Castros are no longer in charge. Will Miguel Díaz-Canel, their hand-picked successor, wield a new broom of change? Wayne Ellwood weighs up the island’s options.
An international energy agreement could leave governments across the Global South exposed to expensive lawsuits from corporate investors. Juliet Ferguson of Investigate Europe reports.
Chris Brazier looks back over a career as co-editor that stretches back to 1984, remembering highlights and dark moments from Nicaragua to Vietnam, South Africa to Western Sahara and Burkina Faso.
Massive foreign debts and an impoverished population are intensifying age-old conflicts over natural resources in this multicultural nation, writes Amy Booth.
How can we transform the calamity that has befallen us and create healing? Vanessa Baird on the change we can be.
A clamour to return to the status quo after Covid-19 would be bad news for people and the planet, argues Richard Swift. We may never get a better chance for a new normal.