It is now the responsibility of the left to support the Syrian people, but be critical friends, remaining true to their principles.
Expose injustice and pay the price.
At three big international summits being held in the UK over the next fortnight, nothing less than the fate of the world’s poorest people is at stake.
The real causes of hunger are inequality of wealth and power, not a lack of big business. So the G8 leaders should abandon their efforts to promote the corporate takeover of African agriculture, and instead support the demands of the African farmers’ grou
The <em>Guardian</em>'s stories of the last two days are the highest-level US leaks since the Pentagon Papers.
The President is caught riding rough-shod over privacy for the second time in a month.
A lot of bad books have been written about Occupy, too, and what saves this from being one of them is its perspective.
What began in an Istanbul park has tapped in to years of grievances.
Protests and police brutality.
We shouldn't allow the experience of Iraq to prejudice us against intervention in every other case.
Governor Chris Christie's cosy relationship with Obama could turn and bite him in the Primaries.
We should remember the price lawyers sometimes pay for the courageous defence of their clients.
If you want the bottom line about why William Hague and other dignitaries are in Israel for sham talks about peace, look at the bottom line.
The UK has long enjoyed a rich relationship with Pakistan.
The certainties that sustained notions of European unity and social solidarity are collapsing. The financial structures that formed the foundations of old Europe have warped and are destroying it. So, where next?
Keynes, Hobson, Marx - and the crisis of capitalism.
Myths and missteps.
Pain relief and palliative care is a human right - and yet global access to drugs is grossly unequal. Change is urgently needed.
The world is back to where it was in the late 19th century — no one great power controls everything on the planet, not the US and not China. And that makes the threat of war inescapable.
Amid all the bloodshed of Zimbabwe’s 2008 election, it was the murder of the 30-year-old Tonderai Ndira that caught the international media’s attention. He became a symbol for the country's political struggles. Five years on, Zimbabwe is transformed, but
Samira Shackle talks to members of the Ahmadiyya, a minority numbering 4 million. The Ahmadis are branded as "non-Muslims", suffer violent attacks on their mosques and will boycott this weekend's elections.
Contrary to Nigel Lawson, the EU is not a monstrous bureaucracy, but the policy mix of austerity and reform is failing.
A general boycott plays into the hands of Israel's hard-right leaders. Instead, we should punish firms and institutions that operate in the Occupied Territories.
Britain should offer similar redress for its bloody colonial wars in Malaya, Aden, Cyprus and the north of Ireland.
After the financial crash of 2008, Iceland refused to bail out its banks and overthrew its government. But five years on, has its flirtation with an alternative to austerity ended?
The French president has shown that deficit reduction need not depend on deep cuts and regressive tax rises. Miliband should take note.
Since the minister in charge of tax avoidance was forced to admit to a secret Swiss bank account, François Hollande’s entire government has begun to look shaky. How did it go so wrong, so fast?
The US president's star turn at the White House Correspondents' Dinner is a reminder of how far removed such comedy is from our political world.