New Labour apologists such as Polly Toynbee argue that we should all 'move on' from the war in Iraq.
Moazzam Begg and his wife Sally had fulfilled a lifelong dream to teach and work in Afghanistan, moving to Kabul with their three children a few...
Inequitable Life - Executives are Downwardly Mobile - British Mercenary Companies Make Big Money in Iraq
The latest outbreak of violence between Serbs and Albanians in Kosovo last month revealed once again the stark truth behind Nato's US-led war...
The assassination of Sheikh Yassin highlights once again the ruthlessness of the Israeli state.
The formation of Unite Against Fascism (UAF) heralds a new movement that can push the fascists into the background.
This is the last issue of Socialist Review to be edited by Lindsey German.
The Spanish demonstrators ensured that the events in Madrid resulted in a political defeat for their pro-war government, providing a warning for warmongering governments everywhere.
David Karvala reports from Barcelona on how the people overturned the government.
The violence of the system breeds terrorism, but revolutionaries fight for a very different form of struggle.
Bin Laden's network has become a byword for 'evil'. Anne Ashford looks at the reality behind the hype.
Our civil liberties are being eroded in the name of anti-terrorism.
The expulsion of the RMT from the Labour Party is hastening calls to democratise trade union political funds - and not before time.
Paul Foot hails the 'whistleblower' who exposed Israel's nuclear programme.
The 20th anniversary of the miners' strike offers an opportunity to examine how the internet has been used to archive and record British trade union history.
Secondary picketing could have won the 1984-85 miners' strike.
Mike Davis assesses the options for the left in the coming US elections.
The history of decadent, out of touch rulers should worry Tony Blair, writes
The Guantanamo detainees are as much hostages as Terry Waite was, argues Pat Stack.
I beg to differ with Diane Abbott ('Dear Michael Rosen', March SR) when she says the underachievement of black boys in schools 'is not just a question of class'.
It is often claimed by well off, liberal-minded parents who make the same choice as Diane Abbott that they agree with comprehensive education 'in theory', but in practice the local school has too...
Nick Savage (Letters, March SR) asks where Respect is going and offers three potential routes.
On highly respected criteria Britain has been involved in more substantial wars following the Second World War than any other nation.
Review of 'Bushwomen' by Laura Flanders, Verso £15
Review of 'The Betrayal of Dissent', Scott Lucas, Pluto £10.99
Review of 'Infectious Greed' by Frank Partnoy, Profile £9.99
Review of 'Apartheid Israel' by Uri Davis, Zed £14.95
Review of 'State of the World 2004', Worldwatch Institute, Earthscan £14.99
Review of 'Where Vultures Feast', Ike Okonta and Oronto Douglas, Verso £12
Review of 'A Small Corner of Hell' by Anna Politkovskaya, University of Chicago Press £17.50
Review of 'Superman: Red Son' by Mark Millar, Dave Johnson, Kilian Plunkett, Andrew Robinson and Walden Wong, Titan £10.99
Review of 'New Labour, Old Labour', editors Anthony Seldon and Kevin Hickson, Routledge £19.99
Review of 'Osama', director Siddiq Barmak
Review of 'The Fog of War', director Errol Morris
Review of 'Homage to Catalonia' by George Orwell, West Yorkshire Playhouse, Leeds, then touring
Review of 'Rhinegold' by Richard Wagner, English National Opera at the Coliseum
Review of 'Pax Britannica: A Hellish Peace', Aquarium Gallery, London
Review of 'Roy Lichtenstein', Hayward Gallery, London