How much longer can the Labour Party keep disagreeing with itself about immigration? Pressure on the party—and the tensions inside it—over immigration are growing.
Racists have seized on a new report on segregation in Britain.
In tough times, it’s important to celebrate when our side wins. In Italy, Austria and the US, ordinary people recorded heartening victories this week.
Forces supporting Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad had taken control of up to a third of east Aleppo at the start of this week. The area has been under siege since 2014 and the situation for people there is dire.
Chancellor Philip Hammond’s Autumn Statement marked another stage in the low-intensity warfare that has gripped the Tory party. They’ve been squabbling since David Cameron struck his ill-fated deal with the European Union (EU) in February.
Theresa May’s Tory government wants to “have its cake and eat it” in Brexit negotiations—but that’s not going to happen.
The conviction of Thomas Mair for the murder of Jo Cox MP led to discussion in the media of his links to Nazi ideology and groups.
So much of what’s said about the supposed economic damage caused by migration is driven by xenophobic fantasy that has nothing to do with any genuine evidence
Britain has refused to give the Chagos Islanders the right of return. Nick Clark looks at the history of this great crime
In turbulent times, all the Tories are sure of is that they will keep attacking us.
US president-elect Donald Trump is putting together a vicious team of reactionaries around him (see page 17). He has also started outlining some of his policies, pretending that they will help US workers.
Donald Trump's victory is the result of—and a reaction to—more than thirty years of neoliberalism, writes Alex Callinicos
The Tories are ramping up their plans to break up and privatise the NHS.
After the disastrous election of Donald Trump in the US, black people, migrants, LGBT+ people and Muslims fear an increase in racism and attacks. Women’s rights could be weakened.
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?
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.
ONE OF the main drivers of neoliberalism has been the removal of barriers to international trade. It is now in serious trouble.
Theresa May’s ministers this week scuppered some of their predecessors’ key policies.