Activist and author Micheal Euade has traced the history of the struggle for Catalonian nationhood and its intersection with class struggle from the medieval period to the present in his 2022 book, A People’s History of Catalonia. Alex Salmon reviews.
Bill Nevins reviews Fintan O’Toole's 2022 book, We Don’t Know Ourselves: A Personal History of Modern Ireland.
Federico Fuentes reviews Mike Taber's new collection, which brings to life the discussions and debates that helped shape the Second International in the early 20th Century.
In his latest work, Simon Hannah sketches out China’s development into “one of the most powerful capitalist and emerging imperialist countries in the world”. Federico Fuentes reviews.
Naomi Klein has gifted us with a book that describes, analyses and reflects the vertigo that so many of us are experiencing today, and proposes a way out of the confusion, writes Bill Nevins.
This poetry and prose anthology book was conceived in the wake of New Mexico's worst natural disaster in written history, writes Bill Nevins.
Chris Slee reviews Liang Hong's 2021 book, China in one Village, which examines the alienation from village life that accompanies China's reliance on rural migrant labour.
Jonathan Strauss introduces a new collection published by Resistance Books in Australia, featuring the voices of Ukrainian leftists, Russian left anti-war activists and members of the international left who defend Ukraine’s right of national self-determination.
Chris Slee reviews Yuliya Yurchenko’s book, Ukraine and the Empire of Capital. Published in 2018, it traces Ukraine's evolution since 1991, when the Soviet Union was dissolved and Ukraine became independent.
Why will the generations born since the mid 1980s most likely be financially poorer than previous generations? Mick Bull looks at this and other questions posed by Alison Pennington in her new book Gen F’d?
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.
Nova Sobieralski reviews Michael Oliver's The Politics of Disablement — considered a paradigm defining work for the sociological study of disability.
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