Nurses have been banned from using cellphones, but have smuggled out images.
The death of Shaimaa al-Sabbagh sent shockwaves through Egypt’s left. Now, with elections postponed again, the movement is at an impasse.
“A revolution is basically a human change, not a political one,” he says. “People are no longer the Egyptians they were under Mubarak.”
Removing symbols of the past is an ineffective form of protest.
Ruling president peacefully concedes power to opponent after loss.
As the PDP and APC battle it out on the billboards, alliances continue to shift in a country defined by its political changeability.
The Labour party is missing the opportunity to stand up proudly for low-paid workers and those who rely on state support.
While the UK still has a military recruitment age of 16, it’s hard to see how effective they can be in helping other countries relinquish the practice.
David Cameron has started targeting the low-paid in a new benefits trial; this message could undermine his claim to be in favour of Britain’s "hardworking people".
The situation is murky, but it is certain that al-Shabab remains undefeated and is still a real threat, not just to Somalia, but to the region as a whole.
When Morocco withdrew from hosting the African Cup of Nations, citing Ebola fears, Equatorial Guinea stepped in. But at what cost?
Twenty years ago, Labour won a landslide on a tide of optimism. Where did it all go wrong?
Find out in this week’s New Statesman. Subscribe now from just £1 an issue.