Sarah-Jayne Clifton has decided to make the February/March print issue of Red Pepper the last one which she leads on and will be stepping back from the collective of co-editors in a few months. It’s been great to have her on board, and her efforts, ideas and enthusiasm have been much appreciated. She’s not dropping out of Red Pepper completely, but we do need to recruit a replacement for her.
Editing Red Pepper is a hugely satisfying experience. We turn out a quality magazine on a shoestring budget and have built a strong team over the last few years which works together well. On the other hand, the role is unpaid, and not without stress from time to time. But if you’re committed to an open, radical and informed left, and have commissioning, organisational and writing skills, it may just suit you down to the ground.
To find out more, including how to apply, please download the documents below.
Women and those from BME backgrounds are particularly encouraged to apply. Closing date is 14 March.
#229 No Return to ‘Normal’ ● Sir David King blasts the government ● State power, policing and civil rights under Covid-19 ● Hope and determination in grassroots resistance ● Black liberation and Palestine ● The future of ‘live’ ● Pubs, patriotism and precarity ● Latest book reviews ● And much more!
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Lyn Caballero describes her experiences as a migrant domestic worker and explains why domestic workers are campaigning for immigration policy change
The question of Palestine has become a black political litmus test, argues Annie Olaloku-Teriba, defining the very nature of black identity and politics
As the Covid recession hits, Adam Peggs lays out alternative economic proposals the Labour left should be demanding
Following major defeats, the left on both sides of the Atlantic must urgently get stuck into community organising, movement building and political education, argues Joe Guinan
Co-creator of the Lucas Plan, Mike showed how the immense talent of workers could be deployed for social use rather than private profit, writes Phil Asquith
Phillip O’Sullivan looks at the role of community energy groups in disrupting the energy status quo