“I want to see Yahya Jammeh jailed and prosecuted in this country. Justice will finally come.”
The Nigerian-born British novelist Buchi Emecheta wrote a regular New Statesman column which became her first book, In The Ditch, in 1972.
A recent list of threatened species revealed that giraffes are now on the brink of extinction after a devastating decline.
The same crew that brought you Brexit now has a different target.
Zimbabwe is engulfed, and not only by a political crisis. While its leaders fight, its economy is in meltdown.
The Sustainable Development Goals have set ambitious targets, but there are changes we must make if we are to meet them.
The progress and challenges of Nigerian communities rebuilding after Boko Haram’s insurgency begins to wane.
An approaching constitutional crisis has triggered deep political unrest in the Congo.
Decreasing prospects are exacerbating the struggle of those in search of a better life who have been stigmatised as the refugee crisis intensifies.
Nigeria is treating the suffering of citizens internally displaced by Boko Haram in its northeast as if they are in a distant country.
Britain receives more asylum seekers from Eritrea than anywhere else, but the isolated African state somehow still hides in the world's blindspot.
Across the political spectrum, the New Statesman introduces you to the personalities who shape our world. Where else would you find Jeremy Corbyn, Tony Blair and Theresa May in the same place?