Call the state and corporate media “establishment” media, if you like, but don’t call them “mainstream.” That can only be us, writes Jay Baker. But how?
Not comedic press conferences, or self-deprecating dances, or bracelets, or slogans, but actions – based on policy – are what matter, so feel no sympathy for Theresa May, writes Jay Baker.
Anti-capitalist, intersectional feminism is important – and the related social reproduction theory is influencing labour movement strategies, writes Jane Watkinson.
The hypocrisy of establishment state and corporate media in the West is what only further feeds the rise of alternative media – reliable or otherwise, writes Jay Baker.
Anti-capitalism has to be central to all movements and organisations fighting for social justice, as #FridaysForFuture and #ClimateStrike gather momentum, writes Jane Watkinson.
The collapse of the Amazon deal in New York City is connected to the concerns regarding the concentration of wealth and power by a few very rich technology companies, writes Jane Watkinson.
It’s important to look beyond faux concerns for human rights and see the US’s position on Venezuela for what it really is, writes Jane Watkinson.
The BBC went one step further by not only involving themselves in migrants’ quests for a better life – but by actively scuppering their attempts, writes Jay Baker.
With Oxfam releasing a report regarding global wealth inequality, it’s worth looking into the politics of the free market, Hayek, Friedman, and Keynes and the related rise and crisis of neoliberalism, writes Jane Watkinson.
Expenses scandals, bank bailouts, and Brexit provide a smokescreen for politicians of the status quo, but they can’t use them to “bury bad news” for much longer, writes Jay Baker.