We need an anti-austerity alliance, not a vaguely progressive alliance, argues Michael Calderbank
Hilary Wainwright argues against reclaiming populism for the left and for a leadership that supports people’s capacity for self-government
Andrew Dolan on how the left must match the anti-establishment rhetoric of the right, but with a different politics
Photos from The World Transformed festival in Liverpool, by David Walters
In this extract from his new book The Candidate, Alex Nunns tells the inside story of how Jeremy Corbyn scraped onto the Labour leadership ballot in 2015
Andrew Dolan interviews Alex Nunns about his new book on Jeremy Corbyn's successful campaign to become leader of the Labour Party
Jeremy Gilbert says that no single party can defeat neoliberalism. A broader social movement is needed
The new politics is about much more than protest, writes Hilary Wainwright. But it’s about much more than parliamentarism too
The ‘new politics’ Jeremy Corbyn proclaims must be an explicit agenda of institutional change, not simply a change of style at the dispatch box, writes Hilary Wainwright
Shadow chancellor John McDonnell on the attempted coup against Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn
Corbyn understands the needs of our communities
Ian Hodson reflects on the Copeland by-election and explains why Corbyn has the full support of The Bakers Food and Allied Workers Union
How can we make the left sexy?
Jenny Nelson reports on a session at The World Transformed
‘We don’t want to be an afterthought’: inside Momentum Kids
If Momentum is going to meet the challenge of being fully inclusive, a space must be provided for parents, mothers, carers, grandparents and children, write Jessie Hoskin and Natasha Josette
Book Review: Corbyn: The Strange Rebirth of Radical Politics
'In spite of the odds Corbyn is still standing' - Alex Doherty reviews Seymour's analysis of the rise of Corbyn
Momentum Kids: the parental is political
Momentum Kids is not about indoctrinating children, but rather the more radical idea that children have an important role to play in shaping the future, writes Kristen Hope
Jeremy Hardy thinks… about electability
'MPs are stuck in 1997, waiting for a charismatic, Blair-like messiah, but without the bloodshed'
The new politics of art
Nina Power calls for an assertion of true human wealth through shared resources, knowledge, and art – while Jessie Hoskin and Sasha Josette explain how The World Transformed festival will respond to this call
Davey Hopper: union man
Huw Beynon reflects on the life of his friend and comrade Davey Hopper, the tough and imaginative Durham miners’ leader, who died in July
What is Momentum?
James Schneider, Emma Rees and Adam Klug explain what Momentum is and how it is organising collectively to transform society
Now is the time for a progressive alliance
Kenny MacAskill of the Scottish National Party says that only a progressive alliance can deliver us from Tory rule
Momentum needs a strategy to win power in local elections
A radical democratic politics requires focus at the local as well as national level, write Gabriel Bristow and Simon Thorpe
The Train Gate story is a product of desperation
Alex Richardson-Price observes the pressing need for a character assassination, by any means necessary, of Jeremy Corbyn.
Brexit: clearly not Jeremy Corbyn’s fault
Tom Walker argues the official Remain campaign let the side down
How likely is a Labour Party split?
Michael Calderbank asks whether Labour's warring factions can ever be brought back together in a united party
Antisemitism and the left
Paul Kelemen, author of The British Left and Zionism: History of a Divorce, looks at the roots of the recent controversies in the Labour Party
‘How can you decant people from estates then make deals with developers to build luxury apartments?’
Andrew Dolan spoke with Amina Gichinga of Take Back the City about doing politics differently and righting Labour's wrongs in London
Jeremy Hardy thinks… about the language around Corbyn
'After winning an open contest with massive support, Corbyn has been accused of "seizing power"...'
Jeremy Hardy thinks… about Trident
'Nuclear weapons cannot be seen purely as a source of jobs'
Going into Labour
You’ve joined the Labour Party – now how can you make your voice heard in its structures? Let Michael Calderbank guide you
Ignore the critics, Labour is right to consider a basic income
A universal basic income isn’t something for nothing, but rather a recognition of a right to a meaningful life beyond the needs of the market, writes Andrew Dolan
Event: After Corbyn’s victory: what next for social movements?
Join us, Global Justice Now, Fuel Poverty Action and Compass in Brighton on the 27 September
The Corbynomics of energy
Behind the media smokescreen, how green is Jeremy Corbyn? Alan Simpson digs deeper into Corbyn's energy policies
Jeremy Hardy thinks… about the Labour leadership
'The highlight began when it looked as though Corbyn could win, and continued thereafter'
How Labour lost the 1992 election: an alternative to the ‘official wisdom’
Michael Calderbank revisits Defeat from the Jaws of Victory, by Mike Marqusee and Richard Heffernan, first published 1992
Editorial: Triumph over disaster
Whatever the outcome of the Jeremy Corbyn campaign, it has shown that anti-austerity arguments have a wide resonance, writes Michael Calderbank
Labour selling rights to the city?
Donations from private developers to Labour London mayoral candidates further implicate politicians in the capital’s housing crisis and highlight the chasm between Corbyn and many of his party colleagues, writes Andrew Dolan
The changing face of Labour
Josh Holmes speaks to some of the new intake of Labour MPs about a fresh left focus for the party
Jeremy Hardy thinks… about Tony Blair
'No, it’s not time to rehabilitate Tony Blair.'
Higher aspirations: politics beyond the ballot box
As with the Scottish referendum, electoral defeat can be transformed into political success. A new movement is rising, says Hilary Wainwright
O rose, thou art sick
The Labour Party's general election defeat has much deeper roots than the failings of its leader, writes Andrew Dolan