Dated: 08 Nov 2016
Search below by year or month.
Try our search to find a specific issue of Socialist Worker, or use the search at the top of the page to find a specific article.
Nearly half of all children in some areas of Britain are living in poverty. New figures this week released by the End Child Poverty coalition (ECPC) highlighted the savage impact of the Tories’ war on the poor.
Up to 2,000 people marched in central London today, Saturday, to defend libraries, museums and galleries under threat from cuts.
Nigel Farage, the former Ukip leader who is in temporary charge again, has pledged to lead a 100,000-strong demonstration in London.
Opposition is growing to the Tories’ Sustainability and Transformation Plans (STPs) for the NHS. STPs would slash hospital departments and services across England.
Also: Nazis suffer humiliated in Telford and Darlington | UAF trip learns lessons from the Holocaust |Aberdeen UCU members balloting | Aberdeen Seatruck ferries slammed over pay | Don’t close Crown Post Office in St Leonard’s
Also: Holloway prison protest says no to more luxury flats | Tent dwellers vow to stop redevelopment of Hornsey Town Hall
The movement demanding the resignation of South Korean president Park Geun-hye reached new heights last Saturday.
Also: Offshore workers reject bosses’ sham pay offer
Tory benefit reform has meant “grave or systematic violations of rights of people with disabilities”, the United Nations (UN) has found.
Hundreds of people were set to march in Manchester against fracking on Saturday. It brings together local anti-fracking campaigns from across Britain.
Also: Privatisation opens third front in Glasgow council battle
Charlie Jennings received a nine-week jail sentence for begging in Norwich last week.
A movement against racism is taking shape as activists set up local Stand Up To Racism (SUTR) groups across Britain.
A tightening of the benefit cap from this week will make up to 150,000 more households unable to pay their rent. It would also affect over 300,000 children.
John Chilcot who took rather a long time to write a report on the Iraq war explains Tony Blair’s views
Two thousand teaching assistants (TAs) walked out of schools across County Durham on Tuesday for the first day of their 48-hour strike against huge pay cuts.
A Labour council in the north east of England has told workers to take a pay cut of thousands of pounds or lose 100 jobs.
The trial of former Metropolitan Police sergeant Paul White delivered a not guilty verdict on Tuesday.
Cops from West Midlands Police (WMP) will face Independent Police Complaints Commission (IPCC) misconduct proceedings. They relate to the arrest and racial abuse of Don Lorenzo in Birmingham in 2007.
Around 230 prisoners protested over terrible living conditions and took control of at least two wings of Bedford Prison last Sunday.
The British government has lined up to support the Turkish state’s brutal assault on democratic rights.
Labour needs to choose between defending migrants and pandering to racist ‘concerns’, writes Nick Clark
Is Britain beginning to experience the kind of “culture war” that divides the political elite in the US?
A report claiming to show parts of Britain being ‘segregated’ by ethnic minorities and Muslims has fed racist scaremongering and political posturing. But its flawed definitions paint a misleading picture, residents told Tomáš Tengely-Evans
Journalist and author Gary Younge spoke to Socialist Worker about racism, class, violence and the turmoil in US society—and what the election campaign means
Arcola Theatre’s new production, Drones, Baby, Drones, has uncomfortable questions on warfare for a liberal conscience, writes?Tomáš Tengely-Evans
photographer Malick Sidibe became known as “the eye of Bamako” for his black and white images chronicling youth culture in Bamako in the wake of Mali’s independence in 1960.
Politics in 2016 have apparently been bad enough to trigger a “Brexistential crisis”
Labour can fight—to defend migrants and the NHS, for affordable housing and a £10 an hour living wage.
The government’s claims to help Employment Support Allowance (ESA) sickness benefit claimants into work are ridiculous.
The Daily Mail was outraged last week at Fifa’s poppy ban. But it found an extra angle to get the venom really flowing.
A crisis in one pension fund in the West Midlands has lifted the lid on an industry determined to make workers and pensioners pay for the economic crisis