Conrad Landin speaks to Saga and Ahmed, two young Palestinians who have recently settled in Scotland.
From school strikes to assembly boycotts, Lydia Noon reports on how children are calling for a ceasefire in Gaza.
As mass protests erupt worldwide over Israel’s brutal assault on Gaza, Andrew Feinstein asks if Benjamin Netanyahu has pushed his allies too far.
Musawenkosi Cabe speaks to activists who were part of the Rhodes Must Fall push to decolonize universities and challenge white supremacy.
Amy Hall reports from Barbados on abolishing the British monarchy and the legacies of colonialism.
Nilanjana Bhowmick reports on the myths that still exist around women and money across the world.
If you want to build a more just world, we need to confront the legacies of empire, argues Amy Hall.
Stephanie Boyd experiences new life amid grief on a night voyage in the Peruvian Amazon.
Writing, reading, giving are all central to the history of humankind. Vanessa Baird visits a new exhibition showing how it all joins up – and may even change the world.
A new aerial cabaret show explores the housing crisis and the debts of home. Amy Hall reports.
Ibtisaam Babikr profiles the wealthy Gulf state determined to rehabilitate its image.
Absolute monarchy is a great lark – so long as you’re the King. But the stability Eswatini’s opulent autocrat has promised is starting to look like a mirage.
It’s time adults stopped trying to mould kids into obedient neoliberal subjects, argues Matt Broomfield.
A government policy to ‘reclaim’ state land has had dire consequences for many families in Kashmir, writes Kasturi Chakraborty.
Leonardo Sakamoto reports on trans champions in Brazil's parliament.
For centuries, museums have held human remains as artefacts. Hana Pera Aoake explored what can be learned from the programme driving the push to bring Māori and Moriori ancestors home?
Nick Dowson imagines a different world of online communities that puts our needs first.
A troubled reader fears they are unfairly being accused of gaslighting, manipulation and abuse by their friends. Agony Uncle advises.
James Schneider profiles the Caribbean nation, close to the Hugo Chávez-founded ALBA alliance but also to the UK, US and Taiwan.
Ethical and political dilemmas abound these days. Seems like we’re all in need of a New Internationalist perspective. Enter stage: Agony Uncle
Hailey Maxwell profiles the East Asian nation and its flourishing soft power.
As part of its investigation into firms cashing in on the energy crisis, Corporate Watch turns a critical eye on British Gas.
Like father, like son? The new Filipino president is the product of his parents’ politics – and the centre-left’s failure.