Suffragette Sylvia Pankhurst is well known as a fighter for votes for women. But a new book describes how struggles turned her into a revolutionary
Teenager Olive Morris was hanging out at Desmond’s Hip City record shop in Brixton, south London, on a Saturday afternoon in November 1969 when it happened.
When James Baldwin was born in Harlem, New York, he was “set down in a ghetto” where society “intended you should perish”.
Every struggle that confronts the violence of the system by throwing back some of its own faces the accusation that resistance itself is the problem. In response many turn to the ideas of Frantz Fanon—the anti-colonial writer and activist.
Waves of rebellions—from on ships to at plantations—were central to ending slavery.
50 years ago Salvador Allende was elected Chile’s president. A US-backed coup overthrew him three years later. But, writes Sophie Squire, there were deeper problems than the US and the military that helped turn hope into horror
Isabel Ringrose tells the terrible truth about the British Empire that Boris Johnson expects us to salute