A Movement For Our Moment
If we want to win the future for working people, we must be honest about the weaknesses of the labour movement — and begin to think ambitiously about building power in the here and now.
The Workers’ COP26
While world leaders met in Glasgow to dither and dive from taking effective action against climate catastrophe, trade unionists from across the globe met to discuss a future of justice and dignity for workers.
Residents Against Charges
Housing association residents around the country are striking against spiralling service charges — charges that they say lack any clear justification.
Leaving Africa Behind
Two years into the global pandemic, the world’s wealthiest nations are almost fully vaccinated — but the governments and corporations which control healthcare resources have abandoned almost one billion Africans.
France’s Trump Candidate
From encouraging racist ‘great replacement’ fantasies to defending French collaborators in the Holocaust, presidential candidate Éric Zemmour is attempting to smash the cordon sanitaire between fascism and the political mainstream.
Building Fan Power in Football
This year’s bold billionaire attempt to destroy the beautiful game as we know it has been greeted by something unexpected — a mass fans’ movement against modern football.
As I Please: Labour’s Losing Road
When it comes to the issues impacting working people, Keir Starmer’s voice isn’t ‘failing to cut through’ — it’s absent entirely.
The Forever War Against Corbyn
Every day brings new reason to be furious at Tory rule. But little of this anger gets reflected by Labour MPs.
The Labour Right’s Bookie Boys
As the gambling industry preys on millions of vulnerable people for profit, it can be comforted in the knowledge that it will always have one friend it can rely on: the Labour right.
The Personal Isn’t Always Political
A crucial feminist insight goes awry.
From Post-politics to Hyper-politics
In the years before the Financial Crash, technocrats relegated politics to the sidelines of public debate — today, it's back with a vengeance, but not in the way many on the Left had hoped for.
There’s No Racial Justice in Neocolonialism
Recent years have seen corporations embrace Black Lives Matter, but the system they preside over continues to exploit Africa for the benefit of a global elite.
After Populism and the Pandemic
A Conversation with Paolo Gerbaudo.
Do Unto Others
As Christmas season approaches, it’s time to remember the radical teachings of Jesus Christ.
Socialism Is Freedom
Freedom under capitalism is the ‘freedom’ to exploit or be exploited. Real freedom is the absence of all barriers that prevent people from living life to the fullest — the socialist movement fights for this kind of world.
The Unfinished Revolution of Women’s Liberation
A conversation with Sheila Rowbotham.
Tribune and the Struggle for India’s Freedom
In its early years, Tribune offered a rare platform for those making the case for Indian independence in the British press — and featured a regular column from anti-colonial leader Jawaharlal Nehru.
The Tribunite who Tried to Kill Hitler
During the Second World War, Jewish socialist Hilda Monte was forced into exile by the Nazi government — but the connections she made in Britain helped her to become one of the resistance’s most formidable operatives.
When Socialists Built our Homes
In the early 20th century, socialist guilds across Britain built thousands of quality homes for working families — and provided a real alternative to housing profiteers.
Red Library: The Art Books of Yevgeniy Fiks
Conceptual artist Yevgeny Fiks explores the relationship between the Communist world and the West, hoping to shed light on what was suppressed in each Cold War system.
Regulating the Night
The late Christopher Chitty’s Sexual Hegemony is a landmark book on how capitalism created the modern heterosexual family.
Travels in Inner Space
The short stories of the Japanese feminist and science fiction writer Izumi Suzuki have an eerie correspondence to the world of the present day.
Smells Like World Spirit
A newly translated book tells the fascinating interwoven histories of two perfumes with a shared origin, but what does it take to write the history of smell?
Barry the Military Contractor
Adam Mars-Jones’ novel Batlava Lake mixes Gardeners’ Question Time with the discovery of mass graves in Kosovo, in a story of the late 1990s.
The revolution in classical music in the early USSR began with getting rid of the boss — the conductor.
Stefi Orazi’s guide to modernist houses you can stay in or visit democratises these experiments in landscape, materials, and space.
Ben Wheatley’s In the Earth uses the contemporary setting of the pandemic to play with some increasingly familiar imagery of folk horror and hauntology.
A Letter from Zatoka
The town of Zatoka, in southern Ukraine near the Romanian border, has grown into a private, chaotic seaside utopia, outlasting several states. How much longer can it last?