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Mongolian herder Doljin Byambasurengiin lost more than 200 livestock to this year’s winter disaster.Photo: Madoka Ikegami

Mongolia’s dzud disaster

Plunging temperatures test the survival skills of the country’s nomadic herders, as this photo essay by Madoka Ikegami shows.

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Phnom Penh, Cambodia's capital city.Photo by Phalinn Ooi

Is Cambodia’s skyscraper dream a nightmare?

The building work currently going on in Phnom Penh may also reveal the inadequacies of the country’s ‘progress’, writes David Hutt.

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Dharavi slum.Photo by Thomas Leuthard

Life in an Indian slum

This is something that even middle class Indians have no clue about, writes Mari Marcel Thekaekara.

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Journalist Rafael Leon.Photo: Supreme Court of Lima

Peru’s independent media under attack

A blow for press freedom occurs just as the country prepares for a new ultra-right government, writes Stephanie Boyd.

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President Dilma Rousseff.Photo: Agência Brasil Fotografias under a Creative Commons Licence

Impeachment of Brazil’s Dilma Rousseff is a setback for the whole country

Increased political polarization has fueled the growth of the far right wing and repression of social movements, writes Sarah Roure.

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Photo: Mehr Demokratie under a Creative Commons Licence

TTIP fatally wounded, but its ‘ugly brother’ is still a threat

The Transatlantic Trade Investment Partnership (TTIP) is looking a lot less likely, but we’re still not safe from toxic trade deals, writes Guy Taylor.

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The Panama Papers: a podcast special

The Panama Papers: a podcast special

The latest taxcast from the Tax Justice Network discusses the biggest offshore leak in history.

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Five years ago in New Internationalist

Chris Brazier remembers our climate change denial magazine.

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Rights on bikes

Rights on bikes

Afghan women are cycling to empowerment. By Kelsi Farrington.

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Portent of doom: a penguin covered in oil following a spill off the coast of South Africa.Photo: Martin Harvey/Alamy Stock Photo

The duty to care for our common home

Femke Wijdekop makes the case for Ecocide to become a crime under international law.

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Rêve Générale to Panama Papers

From France to Iceland, two seemingly disparate movements converge around the same dream, writes Jamie Kelsey-Fry.

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Photo: John Locher/AP/Press Association Images

Worldbeaters: Hillary Rodham Clinton

Hawkish Hillary is a friend of bankers and warmongers, despite her Democratic credentials.

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Stumped: a young boy surveys the remains of giant conifers on a mist-shrouded inlet in the US Pacific northwest.RooM the Agency/Alamy

Last stand

The world’s last great woodlands are fast disappearing – with untold consequences for the environment and for us. Time to stop the destruction, argues Wayne Ellwood.

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Former US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, now running for the 2016 Democratic Party presidential nomination, stopped by the Googleplex for a 'fireside chat' with Eric Schmidt, July 2014.Photo: Youtube screenshot

If Google and Facebook can flip elections does code now rule the real world?

Internet users used to be worried about government control of the web but the opposite may be true, writes Chris Spannos

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DonkeyHotey under a CC Licence

Revolution beyond the ballot box

Mark Engler argues for acts of determination and sacrifice.

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Search results in a table:

Article title Description Author Published Magazine Link
Mongolia’s dzud disaster

Plunging temperatures test the survival skills of the country’s nomadic herders, as this photo essay by Madoka Ikegami shows.

Madoka Ikegami May, 2016 493 Read
Is Cambodia’s skyscraper dream a nightmare?

The building work currently going on in Phnom Penh may also reveal the inadequacies of the country’s ‘progress’, writes David Hutt.

David Hutt May, 2016 493 Read
Life in an Indian slum

This is something that even middle class Indians have no clue about, writes Mari Marcel Thekaekara.

Mari Marcel Thekaekara May, 2016 493 Read
Peru’s independent media under attack

A blow for press freedom occurs just as the country prepares for a new ultra-right government, writes Stephanie Boyd.

Stephanie Boyd May, 2016 493 Read
Impeachment of Brazil’s Dilma Rousseff is a setback for the whole country

Increased political polarization has fueled the growth of the far right wing and repression of social movements, writes Sarah Roure.

Sarah Roure May, 2016 493 Read
TTIP fatally wounded, but its ‘ugly brother’ is still a threat

The Transatlantic Trade Investment Partnership (TTIP) is looking a lot less likely, but we’re still not safe from toxic trade deals, writes Guy Taylor.

Guy Taylor May, 2016 493 Read
The Panama Papers: a podcast special

The latest taxcast from the Tax Justice Network discusses the biggest offshore leak in history.

Naomi Fowler May, 2016 493 Read
Five years ago in New Internationalist

Chris Brazier remembers our climate change denial magazine.

Chris Brazier May, 2016 492 Read
Rights on bikes

Afghan women are cycling to empowerment. By Kelsi Farrington.

Kelsi Farrington May, 2016 492 Read
The duty to care for our common home

Femke Wijdekop makes the case for Ecocide to become a crime under international law.

Femke Wijdekop May, 2016 492 Read
Rêve Générale to Panama Papers

From France to Iceland, two seemingly disparate movements converge around the same dream, writes Jamie Kelsey-Fry.

Jamie Kelsey-Fry April, 2016 491 Read
Worldbeaters: Hillary Rodham Clinton

Hawkish Hillary is a friend of bankers and warmongers, despite her Democratic credentials.

New Internationalist Editorial April, 2016 491 Read
Last stand

The world’s last great woodlands are fast disappearing – with untold consequences for the environment and for us. Time to stop the destruction, argues Wayne Ellwood.

Wayne Ellwood April, 2016 491 Read
If Google and Facebook can flip elections does code now rule the real world?

Internet users used to be worried about government control of the web but the opposite may be true, writes Chris Spannos

Chris Spannos March, 2016 490 Read
Revolution beyond the ballot box

Mark Engler argues for acts of determination and sacrifice.

Mark Engler March, 2016 490 Read