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.
For five nights in May, three locations around Warrane (Sydney Cove) will be transformed with images, music and stories of the lives and resistance of Sydney’s Black, queer and grassroots communities, writes Rachel Evans.
To persuade people to join a political movement, write Alex Salmon and Dirk Kelly, leftists need to learn how to use logic to make better arguments.
Alex Salmon reviews a new book documenting 100 years of war and resistance.
Ian Angus introduces seven new books for activists.
Mat Ward takes a look back at April's political news and the best new music tackling the wars on workers, women and minorities worldwide.