Robert Misik argues today’s extreme right is sponsoring a brutalisation comparable to historical fascism.
For the Hungarian prime minister, Viktor Orbán, the European Union is the enemy, not Vladimir Putin’s Russia.
Despite Ukraine, Paul Mason writes, Europe is still not awake to the security threat it faces.
This winter, the European Union is facing a multidimensional crisis which could exacerbate intra-EU divisions and power asymmetries.
Facing a deeply divided country and mounting global crises, Brazil’s president-elect has his work cut out.
‘National security’ has become the new excuse to spy on political opponents and journalists in Europe.
In the neoliberal era, economics marginalised the social sciences. But, Sheri Berman writes, only politics can tame capitalism’s chaotic gyrations.
While Jair Bolsonaro has been voted out of office, the forces that empowered him retain considerable influence.
In a world of interlocking crises, Jayati Ghosh finds an antidote to despair in the potential of mobilisation for a new eco-social contract.
A raft of new instruments are required to address the rentier capitalism of today and the threat to the ecosphere.
The new Swedish government, Lisa Pelling writes, is obsessed with stigmatising immigrants and refugees.
Some perspective on the referendum defeat for Chile’s draft constitution comes from a different quarter—Iceland.
It’s time to stop handing over the keys of state administrations to generalist private consultancy firms.
Can the European Political Community be the backbone of a new European security architecture? Nicoletta Pirozzi asks.
The more apparent it is that Russia is losing, the more forcefully Vladimir Putin declares that it is not.
Branko Milanovic charts the fall and fall of the organisation tasked with preserving world peace.
Could an Alevi social democrat defeat the authoritarian Erdoğan in next year’s election?
The honeymoon for a Meloni-led, right-wing government may prove to be shortlived.
Amid burgeoning crises, Robert Misik writes, the left finds itself assuming the mantle of responsibility.
The political centre of gravity in Sweden has shifted to the conservative pole.
Behind the anticipated far-right victory in Sunday’s elections lie trends of wider concern.