An unknown number of women were deceived into relationships with undercover police as part of the Spycops Scandal. One, Donna McLean, speaks to Tribune about the discovery, the anger, and the ongoing struggle for justice.
The attack on Roe v. Wade in the United States is only the latest battle waged by powerful reactionaries against abortion rights – and we must be prepared to fight them in Britain too.
Today marks a year since Sarah Everard was kidnapped and murdered while walking home – and instead of dealing with the violence and bigotry endemic in the police, the state has doubled down.
The Met’s intervention into the Sue Gray report should come as no surprise: cover-ups are in its DNA.
Sheila Rowbotham discusses life in the struggle for women’s liberation, her path to socialist feminism – and why she believes the debates of the 1970s continue to hold such resonance today.
After the North Shropshire by-election defeat, there have been calls to replace Boris Johnson with another Tory leader – but the problem with this government isn’t personality, it’s policy.
The Owen Paterson scandal isn’t about rogue individuals – it shines a light on a political system where corporate money shapes public policy.
The extraordinary success of Netflix’s ‘Squid Game’ demonstrates how many people relate to a portrayal of capitalism’s miseries – and how few feel there is any way to escape.
The proper way to respect Britain’s pandemic dead would be to end the corruption, overcrowding, and privatisation that caused thousands of unnecessary deaths in the first place.
A new poll from Survation and Autonomy has revealed overwhelming support for increasing the minimum wage to £15 per hour – just days after the issue led to a resignation from Labour’s Shadow Cabinet.
According to new research, the golf courses of London occupy enough space to house hundreds of thousands of people. It’s time that land was put to better use.
This week, Andrew Devine became the 97th victim of the Hillsborough disaster to be unlawfully killed – but until there is real accountability for those responsible for covering up state crimes, there can never be justice.
The Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts Bill is due to finish its current stage today, returning to Parliament in early July. We can and must kill it – but we should also be asking how our ‘democratic’ system produced it in the first place.
The scenes at Clapham Common earlier this year prompted shocked realisations about police brutality — but state violence is a defining feature of our isolated, individualised world.
The government has promised repeatedly to end the cladding scandal, but the new Fire Safety Act and the funding on the table go nowhere near far enough – residents need safe homes now.
Hundreds of public toilets across Britain have been closed by a decade of austerity, meaning many people have to pay in pubs or cafés to go to the toilet – it amounts to the privatisation of taking a piss.
For a clique of Tory-aligned business figures, the pandemic hasn’t been a crisis – it’s been a golden opportunity to hoover up government contracts and make millions at the expense of the public.
Sarah Everard’s disappearance has prompted new conversations about the prevalence of violence against women – but for many, a meaningful solution to the problem seems further away than ever.
In the middle of a pandemic, Royal Mail are threatening to close a nursery that cares mainly for the children of postal workers – making them choose between a £1,000-per-month hike in costs or unemployment.
Shami Chakrabarti on the dangers of the ‘Spy Cops’ and Overseas Operations Bills, the Tory culture war against human rights – and why the Labour Party is too scared to stand up to it.