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Despite all predictions to the contrary, Podemos failed to make the significant breakthrough people had expected in yesterday's Spanish general election.
Sunday Long Read: Britain now heads into a period of unprecedented turbulence. This was not supposed to happen. What does the result suggest about the state of UK democracy? And what strategic challenges does it present to the left?
The Remain camp's reliance on people heeding the advice of this or that economic expert misunderstands the defiance many Leavers feel they're exercising in voting to 'take back control'.
The threat of 'radicals' and 'extremists' dominates the papers and policy documents alike, but it's time we admitted only a radical change of direction can challenge the status quo and the reactionary responses to it.
While you're shelling out to put a roof over your head, it's easy to forget who owns the ground beneath your feet. For many cash-strapped London students, rent money is helping to feather the nests of the elite - and the situation isn't uncommon.
Colombia's programme of neoliberal reforms is wreaking social and environmental havoc, channeling the profits from the country's natural resources into the coffers of private companies. A diverse coalition of residents, activists and unionists is fighting back, in defiance of the state's violent attempts to silence them.
The official Leave campaign claims to care about unelected eurocrats telling us what to do, but the toffs and millionaires who comprise the leadership have benefited most from the UK's own democratic deficit.
The EU referendum seems to have dragged on for an age, yet many people feel no more enlightened now than when campaigning started.
The EU referendum has been characterised by misinformation and opportunism. What would Brexit really mean for the 'refugee crisis', the UK economy and the future of the EU?
The BBC is often lauded as a beacon of impartial reporting. But this weekend, as Queen Elizabeth's birthday celebrations dominate its reporting, it's worth delving into organisation's deep structural and personal links to the UK's corrupt political elite.
Bernie Sanders has always claimed his campaign is about more than the Democratic nomination. With Hillary Clinton all but confirmed as the nominee, where next for Sanders and his supporters?
The growing Effective Altruism movement seeks to help people give to charity in a smarter way. But is philanthropy really the most effective way to challenge global injustice?
Sunday Long Read: Corruption has been a long-standing feature of British democracy, and the rallying cry of populists throughout history. In light of the recent election expenses scandal, what does this mean for the left?
20% of UCL renters are currently on strike, withholding over £1m in the process and showing that mass planned noncompliance is the hammer-blow exploitative landlords need.
The unfolding 'coup' against Brazil's Dilma Rousseff has caused outcry across the world, but things aren't as cut-and-dry as they seem.
Sunday Long Read: Is Europe's treatment of refugees beginning to take on a genocidal form?
Yesterday members of the University and College Union finished a 48 hour strike. Officially the dispute is over pay, but if staff and students want to take on the central issue - the marketisation of the sector - it will require some innovation.
In May 2011, Spanish anti-austerity activists kickstarted the 15M movement. Five years on, their legacy is still being felt in Spain and beyond.
Last week, Brazil's president, Dilma Rousseff, was impeached and suspended following allegations of fiddling the public accounts. As rival Michel Temer takes the reins pending Rousseff's trial, it's becoming clear there are vested interests at play.
Following the pilot of Operation Shield, Boris Johnson's controversial scheme for dealing with 'gang crime' in London, Sadiq Khan has given no indication of whether he intends to roll it out across the city.