1. The Corbyn Colouring Book £8.99 Selling fast online, currently available from News from Nowhere, or check your local independent book shop.
2. Tea Towels £9.95 by the Radical Tea Towel Company
3. Cats against cat calls £15 Available in a range of t-shirt styles and hoodies from Redbubble.
4. Ad space hack pack £6 Produced by Strike!
5. A gift subscription to Red Pepper magazine, of course, £29 Includes a free book for the recipient, place your order by midday 17 December.
6. Charity Pot £6.95 A hand and body lotion by Lush cosmetics, 100 per cent of price goes to grassroots campaigning organisations.
7. William Morris inspired prints £85 Or anything from the William Morris gallery shop.
8. Karl Marx Throw Pillow £20.37 A handmade product from the US, spotted on Etsy.
9. Calais migrant solidarity hoodie £25 All profits will be going straight to buying essential items for people stranded in Calais, find out more.
10. Don’t touch my hair pendant £16.30 ‘A warning to whomever wants to touch your fro’. The design is available in various jewellery styles here.
11. Catherine Ross’ Butterflies £60 Momentos of the Scottish independence campaign from the Common Weal shop, gift vouchers available.
12. Everything for everyone scarves £8 Soon to be available in black and yellow, email email@example.com to order. Funds raised will support a Rojava solidarity appeal.
13. Red Rosa, a graphic biography of Rosa Luxemburg £9.99 By Kate Evans and Paul Buhle, published by Verso Books and available in all good book shops such as Bookmarks.14. Water bottle with a message €5 A variety of styles available in French here, including anti-fracking.15. Cameron cursing kit £10 Comes with pins and relies on Bullingdon Bollox magic, email firstname.lastname@example.org to order.
#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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