Award-winning filmmaker Ken Loach, Mercury Prize-nominated musician Soweto Kinch, hip hop artist Shay D, and Guardian journalist Dawn Foster will be among a host of speakers coming to Croydon on the 7 – 8 April for Take Back Control, the first in a series of events bringing together leave & remain voters to make sense of brexit, take back control from the establishment and bring power back to our communities. The day will be a mixture of talks, workshops, exhibitions, food and parties, with other dates in Tower Hamlets, Plymouth, Bradford, Hastings, Barnsley, Norfolk, Dagenham & York. The series of events has been organised by The World Transformed in collaboration with local activists across the country.
There’ll also be a #rumbleinthecronx after party featuring Soweto Kinch, live hip hop and poetry fromShay D and Juliette Burton performing “Decision Time”, her show on living with mental health and which recently sold out in Leicester Square.
Tickets can be purchased here, and a limited amount of free tickets are available for those in financial difficulty. To receive one of these tickets contact email@example.com
For more info contact firstname.lastname@example.org
#232: Rue Britannia ● The legacy of the British Empire ● An interview with Priyamvada Gopal ● The People’s Olympics ● An interview with Neville Southall ● Agribusiness in India ● Deliveroo’s disastrous IPO ● Latest book reviews ● And much more!
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Radical workers’ sporting organisations and the 1936 People’s Olympiad illustrate the role of sport in fighting oppression, writes Uma Arruga i López.
Lesley Chow argues for a new kind of music criticism that re-evaluates women musicians and "meaningless" music, writes Rhian E Jones
Olympic ‘legacy’ has greased the path for enormous, upward transfer of wealth to the global propertied classes, writes Jules Boykoff
If earning money is a fundamental reason for entering the sex industry, it is also essential to leaving it, writes Marin Scarlett
Major financial institutions have cited Deliveroo’s employment practices for its disastrous public share launch. Alice Martin and Tom Powdrill look at what went wrong and what it might mean for workers’ rights
Almost 30 years on, Sarbjit Johal recalls supporting the strike, which consisted of mostly Punjabi women workers
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