James O'Nions is a member of Red Pepper's editorial collective. He also manages local activism and events for Global Justice Now.
James O'Nions scours the election results in search of succour for the left
James O'Nions spoke to Left Unity parliamentary candidate Simon Hardy about his campaign – and the party’s prospects
Mike Marqusee was an extraordinary writer and activist who enriched the left in the UK and internationally, writes James O'Nions
We must understand and resist the onward march of corporate power, writes James O'Nions
Feral: searching for enchantment on the frontiers of rewilding, by George Monbiot, reviewed by James O'Nions
Our current energy system is an exercise not just in destroying our common environment but in entrenching existing inequality, writes James O'Nions
Haiti’s New Dictatorship by Justin Podur, reviewed by James O’Nions
The World Social Forum in Tunisia was framed as the alter-globalisation movement meets the ‘Arab spring’. James O’Nions reports back from Tunis on how both sides of that equation are faring
James O'Nions reports from the women-led occupation of the Women's Library in London, which is due to be closed imminently
To really win migrant rights we need to organise a politics that goes beyond borders, writes James O'Nions
James O’Nions investigates the potential for a movement for food sovereignty in Britain
James O’Nions reviews the leadership contenders and asks what it tells us about the current state of the Green Party
The limits of the possible have expanded beyond the depressing confines of market fundamentalism, writes James O'Nions
Let’s get on the streets and demand an end to cuts and police brutality, says James O’Nions
We need to reassert a sense of collectivity in the way we live, writes James O'Nions
James O'Nions reviews Celebrate People’s History: the poster book of resistance and revolution
What Would it Mean to Win? by Turbulence Collective (PM Press), reviewed by James O’Nions
In the context of austerity, it can seem almost frivolous to continue to talk about climate change. It is not, writes James O'Nions
James O'Nions reviews a compelling piece of invented history at the Yorkshire Sculpture Park
Barbara Kingsolver's The Lacuna (Faber and Faber), reviewed by James O'Nions
We have a matter of months to create an unprecedented movement against public spending cuts
Alex Kawakami is an agronomist and activist with Brazil's Landless Rural Workers' Movement (MST). James O'Nions spoke to him about how the MST organises and its vision of 'agroecology'
James O'Nions says the tragedy of Haiti doesn't just lie with the recent earthquake
James O'Nions meets two members of the Italian novel-writing collective Wu Ming as they publish Manituana, their 'story from the wrong side of history'
On the occasion of mass protests at the UN climate summit in Copenhagen, we should also celebrate the tenth anniversary of the Seattle protests, and the anti-globalisation movement they helped to establish
Instead of GM crops and a new 'green revolution for Africa', the answer to the food crisis and climate change lies in smaller-scale, local 'agroecology'. Reviews by James O'Nions
Democratising our food system is the key to securing the right to food and sustainability, writes James O'Nions
Our new co-editor James O'Nions picks his favourite books
As we face increasingly international and interconnected crises around food, finance and climate, we need to know more about our global allies in the South. James O'Nions looks beyond the familiar but limited NGOs that stand for North-South relations in the mainstream media
A new campaign is focusing on the arms trade with Israel, targeting both the government and arms manufacturers. James O’Nions reports
It isn't just arms exports to dictatorships we should be concerned about, says James O'Nions. UK companies arm the world's greatest aggressor - the US.