One million people voted to expropriate large landlords in Berlin last year, explains Sibylle Kaczorek.
More than 100 people calling for urgent action to protect native forests from being logged rallied in Martin Place ahead of a debate in parliament. Jim McIlroy reports.
An indifferent Australian government has looked on as legal due process for Julian Assange has been trashed. Stuart Rees reports on Nils Melzer's new book The Trial of Julian Assange.
Peace groups have spoken out against the federal government’s “mulling” over sending the Australian army to Europe to train Ukrainian soldiers. Kerry Smith reports.
Four activists wanting to deliver a letter calling for Julian Assange's release were refused entry to Anthony Albanese electorate office. Stephen Langford reports.
The media’s attention is largely focused on personal data and privacy, but we need to examine what data is being collected, how it is being used and better systems to protect personal data, argues Vivien Miley.
Susan Price spoke to a Hazara woman living in Kabul about the attack on Hazara school children, the protests and response by the Taliban.
Josie Alec told Coral Wynter about the campaign to save ancient Murujuga rock art on the Burrup Peninsula from being destroyed by a fertiliser plant, which could instead operate from a nearby industrial area.
The Catalan coalition government of the Republican Left of Catalonia (ERC) and Together for Catalonia (Junts) split on October 7. Dick Nichols explains why, and what's at stake for the independentist movement.
Hundreds of thousands rallied across Britain calling on the government to address the cost of living crisis. Susan Price reports.
An inflationary tsunami is passing through the world economy, creating economic disorder — in some cases acute political crisis — in every country it touches, writes John Ross.
The biggest housing crisis Australia has ever experienced is fast becoming a humanitarian disaster. But, as Angela Carr argues, there are solutions.
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