Bill Nevins revews Paul Lynch’s Booker Prize-winning novel, set in a near-future Ireland, where fascists have come to power.
Bill Nevins reviews Fintan O’Toole's 2022 book, We Don’t Know Ourselves: A Personal History of Modern Ireland.
With the hopes of a nation delicately balanced, the Matildas took on the Republic of Ireland, in front of a record crowd of 75,784, in their opening game of the Women’s World Cup. Leo Earle takes a look behind the tournament.
Simon Butler reviews Ian Angus’s new book, The War Against the Commons, which vividly retells the story of how land that had been shared for centuries was privatised by force and deception in England, Wales and Scotland.
Irish-Australian anti-war activist Ciaron O'Reilly was arrested outside Dublin Castle while attempting to deliver a giant prison key to United States president Joe Biden, reports Kerry Smith.
Mary Lou McDonald, A Republican Riddle is no hagiography, nor is it a glib hatchet-job, writes Bill Nevins.
Global Ecosocialist Network coordinator John Molyneux died suddenly in Dublin in early December. Members of the GEN Steering Committee pay tribute.
In the face of police persecution, activists have been fighting for years to end the US military’s use of Shannon Airport, writes Vijay Prashad.
Wherever the forces of destruction attempt to cut down trees, pollute our air and water, and rip away the earth for minerals, women have been leading the resistance, writes Jess Spear.
In Ireland and across much of the advanced capitalist countries the political class has decided to put all its eggs into the basket of a COVID-19 vaccine, rather than elimination, writes Dave Murphy, heralding mega profits for the major pharmaceutical companies.
Members of the Irish Green Party voted overwhelmingly to enter a coalition with the two traditionally dominant centre-right parties on June 26, thereby firmly cementing the Greens as a party of neoliberalism, writes Emma Clancy.
With sea level rise, superstorms, mega droughts, crop failure and mass species extinction, nature is forcing us to see what capitalism denies, the interconnectedness of all life on our ocean planet, writes Jess Spear. If we allow business-as-usual to continue, the impact on us will become greater and more severe.
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