Alex Bainbridge reports dozens of people joined a protest outside the Hilton Hotel where Defence Minister Peter Dutton addressed an American Chamber of Commerce luncheon.
The NSW Minister for Local Government Wendy Tuckerman has confirmed the government will pay for the cost of council demergers. Brian Halstead reports.
A candlelight vigil to oppose Russia’s war in Ukraine was organised by No War, No AUKUS ACT. Paul Oboohov reports.
A case against the Department of Home Affairs and International Health and Medical Services over the death of an Iraqi refugee held in the Villawood detention centre has been adjourned. Chris Slee reports.
Sign on to this open letter to Prime Minister Scott Morrison and defence minister Peter Dutton, initiated by several peace groups.
Sydney's Kurdish community celebrated International Women's Day at a well-attended gathering at the Democratic Kurdish Community Centre in Kings Park. Peter Boyle reports.
School Strike 4 Climate organised a solidarity action with flood victims, criticising the federal government for ignoring the link between climate change and extreme weather events. Rachel Evans reports.
Outspoken former magistrate and Kuku Yalanji woman Pat O’Shane said the people of Yuendemu deserved better on International Day Against Police Brutality. Renee Lees reports.
Newcastle City Council declared Newcastle nuclear free in 1982, a commitment locals say they will insist on as the federal government looks for a site for its nuclear-powered submarine base. Kathy Fairfax reports.
Two hundred people took part in the International Women’s Day protest organised by Hunter Workers' Women's Committee. Kathy Fairfax reports.
Major multinational corporations such as Shell and BP have made much of cutting ties with Russia. The publicity value has been significant, but it has a hollow ring to it, argues William Briggs.
Socialist candidate Paula Sanchez told an International Women's Day function that IWD was for women and men “because equality is something we all have to fight for”. Pip Hinman reports.
The Morrison government’s focus on ramping up military spending is being challenged by security experts, who say the biggest threat to Australia is extreme weather events. Jacob Andrewartha reports.
Young climate activists understand the link between war and climate destruction, and that the most vulnerable are the first, and worst, affected. Isaac Nellist urges you to get to the climate strike on March 25.
Sam Wainwright argues we can show solidarity with Ukrainian people's struggle for self-determination and the Russian peace movement, while also calling out the West's hypocrisy and militarism.
Alex Bainbridge argues corporations should be properly taxed to generate the disaster funds required.
Backed by Scott Morrison and Peter Dutton, the "defence and strategic policy think tank" ASPI is a key player in drumming up a pre-election China threat, writes Marcus Reubenstein.
The PM has announced a funding package to boost the koala's long-term protection and recovery efforts. But, as Binoy Kampmark argues this avoids the two major causes for its population dwindling: climate change and habitat destruction through other means.
The pandemic has provided cover for a direct assault on exhausted and demoralised health professionals in Britain, writes Bob Gill.
Cuba will host a peace conference calling for the removal of United States military bases from foreign countries and for an end to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and the global arms race. Ian Ellis-Jones reports.
Indonesian security forces killed two demonstrators and wounded several more when they fired into a crowd of peaceful protesters in West Papua on March 15, reports Susan Price.
Denys Gorbach and Denis Pilash discuss the situation in Ukraine and the kind of peoples' solidarity required.
In the context of Vladimir Putin’s invasion of Ukraine, supporters of Spanish unionism are taking every opportunity to attack independentist figures, reports Dick Nichols.
The Resistance Committees, formed in neighbourhoods and cities across Sudan, were the secret to bringing down the 30-year-long regime of dictator Omar al-Bashir, write T Hassan and W Madit.
Julian Assange's fate will likely rest with British Home Secretary Priti Patel, following the Supreme Court's refusal to grant an appeal over his extradition to the United States, reports Binoy Kampmark.
When German Chancellor Olaf Scholz announced a €100 billion boost to defence spending, he was continuing along a trajectory set in place more than a decade ago, writes Sibylle Kaczorek.
Socialists and anti-war forces in the United States must oppose the United States-NATO economic sanctions against Russia, write Malik Miah and Barry Sheppard.
Sudan is now effectively ruled by two competing and irreconcilable centres of power: the military and the grassroots democracy movement, reports Sam Wainwright.
Climate & Capitalism editor Ian Angus presents five new books for reds and greens.
Irish author Gavin McCrae has made a career of writing novels about Communist women. In The Sisters Mao, he weaves together disparate characters, but can't illuminate why Maoism makes any sense to them, writes Barry Healy.
There’s a lot going on right now (life-changing floods, bushfires, war, the threat of nuclear catastrophe, an impending election where both major parties are committed to fossil fuels for decades to come), but still, it could be worse, writes Carlo Sands.
If you like sci-fi movies with a gentle, slightly mystical feel, this film is worth your time, as long as you don't expect any politics, writes Barry Healy.