Three weeks before the AUKUS nuclear submarine deal was announced, a new plan to build a large renewable energy hub at Port Kembla was unveiled. Melanie Barnes reports.
Imperialism & war
The campaign to free Julian Assange is about our most precious human right: to be free, writes John Pilger.
Stop AUKUS WA launched its Nuke Free Cockburn Sound campaign the day after the PM announced the AUKUS nuclear submarine deal. Leonie Lundy reports.
South Africa’s parliament has downgraded the status of Israel’s embassy to “liaison office” due to Israel’s continued violation of Palestinian human rights, reports Ben Radford.
A peaceful resolution to the kidnapping of Phillip Mehrtens and Indonesia's war of occupation in West Papua needs to be found, writes Yamin Kogoya.
A snap protest was held in Sydney on March 14 in response to the official announcement of the $368 billion AUKUS nuclear-powered submarine deal.
Reaction against the AUKUS nuclear submarine deal has been swift, reports Pip Hinman.
The administration of Jammu and Kashmir, which is directly under the Indian government, launched an eviction drive targeting farmers and workers, reports Peoples Dispatch/Globetrotter News Service.
Brian Toohey, Alison Broinowski and Vince Scappatura will take part in a webinar hosted by the Australian Anti-AUKUS Coalition on March 26. Bevan Ramsden reports.
A number of media outlets are manufacturing a consensus for war with China, a country that has never been a natural, historical enemy, nor sought to be, argues Binoy Kampmark.
The biggest European anti-war protest marking one year since Russia’s illegal invasion of Ukraine was held in Berlin, with reports of about 50,000 people turned out in freezing conditions, reports Susan Price.
Attorney General Mark Dreyfus has agreed to the US' request to extradite former United States marine Daniel Edmund Duggan, writes Binoy Kampmark.
Following the Russian invasion of Ukraine, it soon became clear that there was a gulf between Catalonia’s peace movement and local Ukrainians, which continues to today, writes Dick Nichols.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu will be remembered as the reckless politician who gave Itamar Ben-Gvir the green light to cause death and destruction, the scale of which has never been seen before, writes Miko Peled.
What began as an overblown diplomatic response by Washington to a Chinese surveillance balloon that drifted across the continental United States, before being shot down over the Atlantic Ocean, has morphed into a major confrontation, writes Barry Sheppard.
The arms manufacturers are salivating that Australia’s military policy is finally moving in the right direction. Binony Kampmark reports on Deputy PM Richard Marles' enthusiasm.