Precarious bookshop workers are fighting for better working conditions and rights, reports Isaac Nellist.
Residents are continuing to call on the NSW government to stop its destruction of public housing in Glebe and Eveleigh. Rachel Evans reports.
More than 100 people gathered to demand an end to sexism and for justice for survivors, reports Jim McIlroy.
Rachel Evans reports on a snap action outside the ABC offices to demand the media cover Israeli attacks on Palestinian communities in Sheikh Jarrah in East Jerusalem.
West Papuan refugees and solidarity activists want the Australian Federal Police to stop training killers, reports Kerry Smith.
Activists want NSW MPs to support a new bill which would cancel unused gas exploration licences. Jim McIlroy reports.
Jim McIlroy reports on big march of Colombian-Australians in solidarity with the victims of state violence in Colombia.
The corporate media is giving the federal government’s latest budget a big thumbs up, despite its brazen hand-outs for billionaires and big corporations, writes Alex Bainbridge.
The Australian government is beating the drums of war against China, pushed along by a new defence minister, Peter Dutton, and the hawks within. Sign the statement initiated by Sydney Stop the War Coalition.
The Australian government's close relationship with the gas industry comes at the expense of workers, renewables, and the environment, reports Margaret Gleeson.
Jews against the Occupation condemns, in the strongest possible terms, the current attacks on Palestinians in Israel, Gaza and the West Bank.
The federal government has delivered another budget for the billionaire class that is hell-bent on putting their profits ahead of the climate emergency, writes Peter Boyle.
Meraj Khan and David Shoebridge discuss vaccine nationalism and the ban on travel from India into Australia.
Trans and gender liberation share a central goal with feminism: we want a world where it doesn’t matter what gender you are, argues Arie Huybregts.
After all the fury and angst, a private track proposed for a great swathe of Bathurst’s Wahluu Mount Panorama is no more. Charles Boag writes about why it's important to take a stand on issues, big and small.
Among those most hopeful for the future hydrogen economy is the fossil fuel industry and its allies, writes Justin Mikulka.
The NSW government’s water management plan is in crisis after its floodplain harvesting regulations were rejected a second time. Tracey Carpenter reports.
For the world's most persecuted people, the prospect of a return to 'normal' after the pandemic does not look very bright, writes Joanna Psaros.
Watch is the recorded livestream of an online forum hosted by Green Left with Marcel Cartier and Steve Sweeney and Heval Herki.
The media needs to stop misreporting COVID-19 numbers and minimising the hardships in those countries facing the worst of the global pandemic, writes Tamara Pearson.
Turkey’s system of huge dams is not just about irrigation and generating hydro-electric power, writes Sarah Glynn. It is a source of political power over the whole region.
A Papuan leader sought by Indonesian police over the 2019 Papua “Spring” uprising, Victor Yeimo, has been arrested on suspicion of treason, reports Susan Price.
In the face of ongoing state repression, the Colombian people remain on the streets and continue resisting, write Laura Capote and Zoe Alexandra.
Scenes of brutality in Jerusalem have generated outrage and solidarity among Palestinians and around the world, report Ali Abunimah, Maureen Clare Murphy and Tamara Nassar.
Indonesia is labelling West Papuan activists as "terrorist" to criminalise the movement and depict them as radical extremists in the eyes of the international community, writes Yamin Kogoya.
The Republican Party is waging a war on the movement for Black rights, while Donald Trump cheers on, writes Malik Miah.
The European Super League did not seek to grow the game, but rather promised a heavily marketised and Americanised product saturated with cash at the expense of traditions, writes Leo Crnogorcevic.
Andreas Malm’s call for minority violence is eloquent and sincere, but self-defeating, writes Simon Butler.
June marks eighty years since the invasion of the Soviet Union by Nazi Germany. It was a titanic struggle that decided the outcome of World War Two. One of the fronts of struggle was cultural, as Alex Miller explains.
Alex Miller reviews a highly speculative and naive work on the death of Albert Camus, who was perhaps France’s most prominent philosophical writer of the 20th century.
Barry Healy reviews My Name is Gulpilil, a testament in film to David Gulpilil's triumphs as an actor and traditional dancer as well as his suffering.