Diaspora uncles and 'fathers against pirates' were as decisive as the frigates in ending the piracy scourge. Jamal Osman speaks to Hazel Healy.
Pirate hijackings off the coast of Africa have spawned a lucrative protection industry. With private security guards taking to the oceans in ever increasing numbers, Hazel Healy asks whether this is really the way to ‘safer seas’.
New agreements that enhance corporate power are bad news, writes Mark Engler.
|Article title||From magazine||Publication date|
|Perpetual scars||Organ trafficking||May, 2014|
|TTIP-ing point||Commodities - the pitfalls of resource wealth||March, 2014|
|Commodities and dependency - The Facts||Commodities - the pitfalls of resource wealth||March, 2014|
|The pitfalls of resource wealth||Commodities - the pitfalls of resource wealth||March, 2014|
|How Somalia's coastal communities called time on the pirates||How the war on pirates became big business||September, 2013|
|In the firing line||How the war on pirates became big business||September, 2013|
|Empire strikes back - where counter-piracy is going wrong||How the war on pirates became big business||September, 2013|
|Obama’s ‘free trade’ voyages are another big mistake||Debt - a global scam||July, 2013|
|The clout of the arms industry||The arms trade||December, 2011|
|The shadow world: corruption in the arms trade||The arms trade||December, 2011|
|Should foreign investment replace aid for Africa?||Pakistan - daring to hope||September, 2011|
|The Great Rebellion||Up in arms||March, 2011|
|Stop the tar sands trade talks||Up in arms||March, 2011|