Stop Thief! The Commons, Enclosures and Resistance, by Peter Linebaugh, reviewed by Derek Wall
Derek Wall analyses Chris Huhne's recently announced climate change policy.
Derek Wall puts the fight against forest privitisation in a global and historical perspective.
The Ecological Revolution by John Bellamy Foster (Monthly Review Press, 2009), reviewed by Derek Wall
Derek Wall reviews Pablo Navarrete's new documentary
The collapse of the Icelandic banks and economy has created the first left victory of the current economic crisis, says Derek Wall
Derek Wall looks at the many dangers of burning our waste
The pub is a British institution under threat. By Derek Wall
The Stern Review on the Economics of Climate Change has forced even hardened neoliberals to acknowledge that there is a serious problem. But we need to look beyond Stern's emphasis on the market to provide a solution, writes Derek Wall
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Why pay out good money to Microsoft and the big corporations when you can get the computer software you need for free? Derek Wall hails the open source revolutionaries
Against the odds the Green Party is 30 years old. For those of us on the inside, getting past 1981 looked doubtful and it was perhaps both a surprise and a relief to reach the 1990s. The British political system has traditionally been unforgiving to new parties. But the party has survived, is growing and is making an electoral impact: it has seven MSPs, two MEPs and numerous councillors. Most important of all, it is now a party of the left.
While the Green Party now accepts that the UK should stay within the European Union, it sees the EU as over-centralized and driven by a neo-liberal agenda.
Derek Wall traces the thread of ecofascism through the Green movement's history