The Daily Mail newspaper launched an attack on abortion rights this week. Its front page on Monday raged against Marie Stopes charity doctors for approving abortions “for women they have never even met”.
In the first ten weeks of 2017, more than 400,000 people across Britain have joined demonstrations against US president Donald Trump, racism and attacks on the health service.
Since the Copeland and Stoke-on-Trent Central by-elections last week, the media have paused in their condemnations of Jeremy Corbyn only to sing the praises of Theresa May.
If you’re on the left it can feel like there isn’t much to be cheerful about. But it isn’t true that everything is going one way.
Workers’ rights were rolled back this week as rules in the Trade Union Act 2016 came into force.
Open warfare has broken out in the racist Ukip party. Ukip leader Paul Nuttall’s failure to win the Stoke-on-Trent Central by-election last month has provoked a fresh round of infighting.
ONE STRIKING feature of contemporary politics is the development of intense conflicts within the ruling class, with each side denouncing the other as liars.
The protests against US president Donald Trump and his state visit have been magnificent, but the government is still determined that he will come.
There’s no shortage of things to be angry about at the moment—especially when it comes to racism and attacks on Muslims and migrants.
On the surface of it, Donald Trump seemed to make a huge shift in the US imperialist policy in the Middle East yesterday, Wednesday.
On the face of it, the Tories should be more divided than Labour by the vote to leave the European Union.
Defending freedom of movement and migrant workers’ rights is a key dividing line in British politics.
The Oroville dam in California is a grotesque metaphor for US capitalism. The dam—the largest in the US—is ready to burst.
It's a cliche that markets are driven by fear and greed. The same is true of the attitude of big business in the US towards Donald Trump.
No one should doubt the brutality of Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad’s regime.
Theresa May is in trouble over her decision to invite US president Donald Trump to Britain. Even the speaker of the House of Commons, John Bercow, lambasted Trump this week.
Donald Trump is not just “business as usual”. He represents something more overtly and aggressively racist, sexist and undemocratic than most politicians.
Theresa May must have thought it was a smart move to become the first foreign leader to meet Donald Trump in the White House.
The Labour Party is getting itself into yet another pickle. This time it’s over Theresa May’s plan to trigger Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty and start the two-year countdown to Britain leaving the European Union (EU).
The Women’s Marches last Saturday were a brilliant boost to everyone struggling for a better world.