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?
#230 Struggles for Truth ● The Arab Spring 10 years on ● The origins and legacies of US conspiracy theories ● The limits of scientific evidence in climate activism ● Student struggles around the world ● The political power of branding ● Celebrating Marcus Rashford ● ‘Cancelling’ Simon Hedges ● Latest book reviews ● And much more!
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Despite the carnage of contemporary Syria and Libya, and the ruinous stalemate of Yemen, the euphoric appeal of what was once described as the ‘Arab Spring’ continues to feed revolutionary processes across the region, argues Toufic Haddad
Siobhán McGuirk and Adrienne Pine's edited volume is a powerful indictment of the modern migration complex writes Nico Vaccari
The uprisings against police brutality that swept across Nigeria must be contextualised within the country’s colonial history, argues Kehinde Alonge
Outside the media fanfare surrounding the recent wave of university-based militancy, one community's fight against developers goes on. Robert Firth reports
Conspiracy theories aren’t the preserve of a minority – they lie at the heart of US politics, argues Thomas Konda
From climate change to the perils of the information era, the collection powerfully explores the struggles facing contemporary teenagers, writes Jordana Belaiche