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Hettie O'Brien is the New Statesman’s online editor.
Despite the myth of market rule, digital technology has always relied on state investment.
Polling shows that the public is ever more aware of the scale of the crisis – and the need for urgent action.
We have many reasons to trust science. Whether or not we find the political will to heed its warnings is another question.
How coastal erosion in Essex is revealing decades of human over-consumption and forcing us to reckon with our past.
Klein, who has done more to popularise the inseparability of capitalism and climate change than perhaps any other author, talks Extinction Rebellion and mainstream environmentalism.
The idea that skull shapes and facial features determine a person's character or social identity is enjoying a worrying renaissance, thanks to facial recognition.
For his latest exhibition at the Barbican, the US artist spent years plumbing the depths of a uniquely disturbing database.
Critics of the environmental movement like to argue that it's made up of "crusties" who can afford to get arrested, but this is a lazy stereotype.
Cars have long dominated our cities and polluted our air. But are electric versions anything more than environmental window-dressing?
The Princeton sociologist and author of Race After Technology on how new technologies encode old forms of segregation – and how we might build something better.