Here are some of the changes:
1. Improved readability. We have changed the fonts, spacing and column widths so articles should be easier to read on-screen, especially our longer articles.
2. Better phone compatibility. The website layout now resizes automatically to the size of your phone or tablet. You’re not seeing an annoying ‘special’ mobile version”, but the site itself adapting into one column. Why not try it on your phone now?
3. Clutter-free printouts. Printing now automatically produces a page with just the text and pictures you want, with no sidebar or other menus making a mess of the page.
4. Bigger pictures. As more new articles come online, you will see that we are now able to use Red Pepper’s great photography and illustration across a greater width, so you get the full impact.
5. Social media integration. The new left-hand ‘toolbar’ lets you easily share an article with your friends on Facebook or Twitter, without having to copy-and-paste or hunt for the button.
If you appreciate these new features, why not make a donation to our fundraising appeal so we can keep making it even better?
#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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Ndella Diouf Paye writes about her experiences working as a carer for a private company
Politicians, the state, and the market have failed to come to terms with Covid-19. Can 'people power' navigate a way out of the crisis? K Biswas introduces the TNI Covid Capitalism Report
Oli Carter-Esdale explores the weaponisation of the pint and asks: where next for the hospitality sector?
Materially, the UK is not a nation – with fewer common experiences than ever before, from schools and policing to borders and governance – argue Medb MacDaibheid and Brian Christopher
While economic activity slowed down during the Covid-19 crisis, accumulation of wealth continues for capitalists at the cost of key workers’ health and wellbeing, writes Notes From Below
Utopianism isn’t a rose-tinted optimism: it’s ‘the realism of hope’ we now desperately need, argues Jack Kellam