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Illustration by Sarah John

Standstill - Letter from Cochabamba

Her travel plans thwarted, Amy Booth reflects on a very Bolivian way of drawing attention to grievances.

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Letters

Praise, blame and all points in between? Your feedback published in the April 2017 magazine.

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The laws won’t work.

The laws won’t work.

There is no country in the world that has a proud history of men making great laws about women’s bodies, writes Kate Smurthwaite.

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An activist protests in front of the US-Mexican border fence.Photo: Jim West/Alamy Stock Photo

When sanctuary is resistance

In the United States in the 1980s, the simple act of providing refuge became a form of civil disobedience, writes Mark Engler.

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Photo: Jean-Marie Hullot under a CC Licence

Reasons to be cheerful

Bhutan goes negative; Pakistan’s trans rights; United communities

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March for Aleppo

March for Aleppo

Citizens from across Europe are retracing the footsteps of refugees by walking from Germany to Syria, writes Lydia Noon.

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Murders most foul in Mexico

Murders most foul in Mexico

Systematic murders of activists, particularly environmentalists, often fly under the radar, says Richard Swift.

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Challenging deportation in Britain

There have been reports of violence and mistreatment of detainees on board charter flights, and campaigners report inadequate independent monitoring, reports Amy Hall.

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Photo: blickwinkel/Alamy Stock Photo

Flamingos under fire in Iraq

In the absence of deterrent laws or decisive action by the authorities, hunters are killing the migrant birds on a large scale, reports Robert Ewan.

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Sudan targets Darfuri students

Sudan targets Darfuri students

Amnesty Interantional states that at least 10,000 Darfuri students have been arbitrarily arrested or detained since 2003, writes Maina Waruru.

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Photo: Reuters/Alamy Stock Photo

Introducing Adama Barrow

The new president of the Gambia promises to revive the economy, to end censorship of the media, and to leave after three years, writes Richard Swift.

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The ugly face of Benetton

The forcible expulsion of the Mapuche from land that now turns a profit for Benetton dates back to colonization, write Leny Olivera and Sian Cowman.

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No cash, little hope for India's poor

No cash, little hope for India's poor

Many are finding it impossible to pay school fees for their malnourished children or to get medicines for ailing family members, writes Dilnaz Boga.

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Under threat: fertile valleys in the Sahara face mining pollution.Photo: Kevin Buckland under a Creative Commons licence

Water protectors promote democracy in Morocco

As excessive extraction makes water a scarce resource, the struggle of Imidir can give a glimpse into a future where the choice must be made between industry and community, writes Kevin Buckland.

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Surrogates in India, such as this woman, carrying a child for a couple in the US, earned around $6,000 for each pregnancy until the government banned it in August 2016.Photo: dpa picture alliance/Alamy Stock Photov

Global babies: who benefits?

Surrogacy has become an international trade that needs tighter regulation, argues Miranda Davies.

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Search results in a table:

Article title Description Author Published Magazine Link
Standstill - Letter from Cochabamba

Her travel plans thwarted, Amy Booth reflects on a very Bolivian way of drawing attention to grievances.

Amy Booth April, 2017 501 Buy
Letters

Praise, blame and all points in between? Your feedback published in the April 2017 magazine.

April, 2017 501 Read
The laws won’t work.

There is no country in the world that has a proud history of men making great laws about women’s bodies, writes Kate Smurthwaite.

Kate Smurthwaite April, 2017 501 Buy
When sanctuary is resistance

In the United States in the 1980s, the simple act of providing refuge became a form of civil disobedience, writes Mark Engler.

Mark Engler April, 2017 501 Buy
Reasons to be cheerful

Bhutan goes negative; Pakistan’s trans rights; United communities

April, 2017 501 Read
March for Aleppo

Citizens from across Europe are retracing the footsteps of refugees by walking from Germany to Syria, writes Lydia Noon.

Lydia Noon April, 2017 501 Buy
Murders most foul in Mexico

Systematic murders of activists, particularly environmentalists, often fly under the radar, says Richard Swift.

Richard Swift April, 2017 501 Buy
Challenging deportation in Britain

There have been reports of violence and mistreatment of detainees on board charter flights, and campaigners report inadequate independent monitoring, reports Amy Hall.

Amy Hall April, 2017 501 Buy
Flamingos under fire in Iraq

In the absence of deterrent laws or decisive action by the authorities, hunters are killing the migrant birds on a large scale, reports Robert Ewan.

Robert Ewan April, 2017 501 Buy
Sudan targets Darfuri students

Amnesty Interantional states that at least 10,000 Darfuri students have been arbitrarily arrested or detained since 2003, writes Maina Waruru.

Maina Waruru April, 2017 501 Buy
Introducing Adama Barrow

The new president of the Gambia promises to revive the economy, to end censorship of the media, and to leave after three years, writes Richard Swift.

Richard Swift April, 2017 501 Buy
The ugly face of Benetton

The forcible expulsion of the Mapuche from land that now turns a profit for Benetton dates back to colonization, write Leny Olivera and Sian Cowman.

Leny Olivera, Sian Cowman April, 2017 501 Buy
No cash, little hope for India's poor

Many are finding it impossible to pay school fees for their malnourished children or to get medicines for ailing family members, writes Dilnaz Boga.

Dilnaz Boga April, 2017 501 Buy
Water protectors promote democracy in Morocco

As excessive extraction makes water a scarce resource, the struggle of Imidir can give a glimpse into a future where the choice must be made between industry and community, writes Kevin Buckland.

Kevin Buckland April, 2017 501 Buy
Global babies: who benefits?

Surrogacy has become an international trade that needs tighter regulation, argues Miranda Davies.

Miranda Davies April, 2017 501 Buy