Abdoulie Ceesay, Gambian representative to COP28, argues that the West must take climate action – not militarization.
Priya Lukka explains what reparations could mean, drawing from the rich and varied global movement for repair.
Malaria vaccines are welcome, but they won’t be enough to stop its disease, argues Rosebell Kagumire.
Can the quest for peace in Europe bring calm at home? Rosebell Kagumire asks.
Nanjala Nyabola asks why migration policies have become so deadly, and what it will take to change them.
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.
Can Sudan’s pro-democracy camp still play a role in forging a democratic future for the military-controlled nation? Obiora Ikoku reports.
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?
We don’t just need solutions – we need the courage to imagine they will succeed. Conrad Landin makes the case for collective action to secure a just future.
As part of its investigation into firms cashing in on the energy crisis, Corporate Watch turns a critical eye on British Gas.
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.
Two years on from the Lekki toll gate shooting, Obiora Ikoku, reflects on the legacy of Nigeria’s youth-led movement against police brutality and speaks to survivors about their quest for justice.
Starting from humble DIY beginnings, Nigerian special effects posse The Critics are making waves. By Subi Shah.
Senegalese development economist Ndongo Samba Sylla speaks to Hazel Healy about why he thinks ‘neo-colonialism’ is an outdated term.
Almost half of Nigerians want to move abroad in the next five years, Nosmot Gbadamosi writes, and the country’s population is expected to surpass that of the US by 2050.
How can we phase out fossil fuels in a way that works for people everywhere? The historic Cochabamba People’s Agreement offers a way forward, argues Max Ajl.
Transnational oil companies are looking to leave the Niger Delta without cleaning up their mess. Ken Henshaw reports.
Russia’s invasion has triggered cost rises and staple shortages. Ugochi Anyaka-Oluigbo examines the crisis faced by low-income countries.
As volunteers prepare aid for Ukrainian refugees, Simone Lai reports from Italy’s largest arms factory – which still works 24-hours a day, but for social justice.
The acclaimed – and playful – sculptor Yinka Shonibare impresses on Subi Shah his love for cultural exchange.
Do zoos represent pointless captivity or an opportunity for conservation and education? Linda Kimotho and Oluwaseun S Iyasere have different takes.
Peter Whittaker, Jo Lateu, Rahila Gupta weigh up recent releases in parallel publishing.
Following the Glasgow Climate Pact, the goal of limiting global warming to 1.5°C above pre-industrial levels still has a pulse, argue Simon Lewis and Mark Maslin – but only just.
A vast area of Namibia and Botswana is under threat from oil and gas exploration. Devastating consequences are feared for the people, wildlife and natural environment. Graeme Green reports on the fight to keep Kavango alive.