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Liam Kennedy

  • A cityscape photograph of a sunrise over Taipei, Taiwan

    Listen to local voices, not the US or China, on Taiwan

    Brian Hioe looks at the tensions and misunderstandings surrounding Nancy Pelosi’s visit and how Western leftists routinely ignore local demands from Taiwan

  • Rally at Sheffield Hallam University in response to the university's suspension of Shahd, featuring placards with slogans including 'Apartheid off campus' and the Palestine flag

    ‘I feel trapped in violence that extends from Palestine to the UK’

    Pádraig Ó Meiscill speaks to Shahd Abusalama about the enforced separation of her family, defeating smear campaigns and the cruelty of the Home Office

  • Tower Hamlets town hall

    The Tower Hamlets story

    After years of false allegations, former Mayor Lutfur Rahman is running on a radical program to tackle the cost of living crisis. Ashok Kumar reports

  • In a snowy scene, a person in a holly hats holds up signs in Chinese writing

    Fighting for LGBTQ+ rights in China

    Qiuyan Chen sued the Chinese ministry of education over homophobic textbooks. She writes about her battle for LGBTQ+ rights in China and the UK

  • UCU strike posters show a raised pink fist

    Education for an alternative

    Daniel Eales argues that UCU strikes not only highlight current problems in higher education, but also offer alternatives to them

  • Pimlico Academy, where students protested racist and discriminatory policies in March 2021. Credit: ClemRutter

    Banned words and racism in schools

    Continued use of ‘standard English’ in schools is a key means of upholding racial inequality. Furzeen Ahmed and Ian Cushing take a look at the history of banned words and racism in schools.

  • An old promotional photo for The United Fruit Company featuring a group photographed in one of its plantations in Jamaica

    A short, sordid history of brands and warfare

    Burger King’s foray into recent conflict in Azerbaijan is part of a historical trend of corporations weighing in – and benefitting from – conflict, writes Tommy Hodgson

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