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The Tories are continuing a cover-up by refusing an inquiry into the Battle of Orgreave.
Tens of thousands of people took to the streets of South Korea’s capital Seoul last Saturday to demand the resignation of President Park Geun-hye.
Over a quarter of a million people in the West Midlands could be left with no art gallery, youth services or museums and just one library out of 16 in four years time.
About 100 people poured into the Yorkshire NUM Miners’ Hall in Barnsley today, Tuesday, for an Orgreave Truth and Justice (OTJC) press conference.
Teaching assistants (TAs) in County Durham were set to strike next Tuesday and Wednesday. It will be their first walkout in a long-running dispute with the Labour council over a huge pay cut.
Further education support workers in Scotland could strike on two days this month if talks with bosses break down over unequal lump sum payments to college workers.
Post Office workers struck across Britain for the second time on Monday in a fight to stop attacks on their jobs, pensions—and to defend the service.
Two huge marches to defend local services show a mood to defend the NHS, writes Tomáš Tengely-Evans
Health workers at St George’s Hospital in south London struck for equal pay and conditions on Tuesday.
Labour Party members and activists were outraged last week as more than 100 Labour MPs refused to vote for their party’s motion on the war in Yemen.
The police officers responsible for two shocking recent arrests in Tower Hamlets, east London, “should not be part of the police force”, a youth worker told a rally last Saturday.
Some 400 people joined a procession last Saturday to commemorate those who have died in police custody.
Up to 300 IT services workers at Fujitsu in Manchester began a three day strike on Tuesday.
Up to 200 rail workers from every region across Britain protested in Westminster on Tuesday in support of train guards on Southern rail.
Hundreds of people, including children, are still sleeping rough in and around the ruins of the Calais “jungle” as it is demolished.
A police officer lied in July 2012 when he gave evidence to the inquest into the death of Sean Rigg, a court heard this week.
Journalists working at regional newspapers in south London ended a ten-day strike on Friday of last week—and say more action could be on the cards.
Three police officers have been charged with perjury and perverting the course of justice at Birmingham Magistrates’ Court.
The Kinsley 3 and around 40 of their supporters protested outside C&D Cleaning Services offices in Barnsley, South Yorkshire, on Monday.
The NUT and ATL teaching unions are holding conferences in London on Saturday to debate and vote on plans to merge.
Residents from the Boundary House temporary accommodation facility in Welwyn Garden City, Hertfordshire, held a protest last Friday.
Also: Stop the cuts to civil service redundancy payments | Pension strike votes at BMW Group and AEW | Action called off for talks at EHRC | Polish abortion protest in Bristol | Conference slams Turkish clampdown
A police commander in charge on the day Nazis attacked Asian counter demonstrators in Rotherham has been likened to a character from TV comedy Fawlty Towers.
Turkish security forces have detained at least 11 MPs from the pro-Kurdish and left-wing Peoples' Democratic Party (HDP).
A fresh 48-hour strike by Southern train guards that began today, Friday, saw strikers furious at bullying and victimisation of trade unionists from bosses.
Around 350 people attended Stand Up To Racism (SUTR) meetings in Bristol, Birmingham and Huddersfield this week. They were part of a nationwide series of rallies on Confronting the Rise of Racism.
School and college students struck and protested across the Spanish state last week against exams they fear will bring back the elitism of former dictator Francisco Franco.
Protests have broken out across Morocco in north Africa after the death of a fish seller became a symbol of anger against the regime.
ONE OF the main drivers of neoliberalism has been the removal of barriers to international trade. It is now in serious trouble.
A new biography of MP and campaigner Ellen Wilkinson documents her fight for radical change—and how a commitment to parliament scuppered it, writes Nick Clark
The vote for US president next Tuesday will pitch two of the most unpopular and reactionary candidates ever against each other. Whoever wins will be distrusted and disliked by a majority of the population.
The 1917 Russian Revolution unleashed a torrent of creativity in every field of art, from painting and sculpture to acting, poetry and architectural engineering.
Back in the early 1990s anyone who followed black American culture could sense a coming explosion. A series of black films were omens of a new era.
Theresa May’s ministers this week scuppered some of their predecessors’ key policies.
In a welcome judgement, an employment tribunal has ruled in favour of two Uber taxi drivers.
The events in Calais last week exposed the incompetence and the brutality of both the British and French governments.
The resilience of the gender pay gap is nothing to celebrate, Sadie Robinson argues—and the reasons tell us something about how the system uses sexism