From Covid-19 to the 2008 Crash, recurrent crises are structurally embedded in our increasingly globalised economy. It is time to reject the ineffective immoral economics of old and to build a real alternative.
New Labour’s refusal to release Britain’s trade unions from Thatcher’s restrictions entrenched decades of national decline.
Lobbyists for some of the world’s worst companies are cosying up to Labour as it gets closer to power. Labour is embracing them right back.
For all Rachel Reeves’ talk of security, Labour’s economic offering is built on shaky ground.
Since 2014, Amazon has been pouring billions into Israel contributing to illegal settlement programmes and the relentless surveillance of Palestinians. Israel’s dystopian end goal: to compile biometric profiles and security ratings for every resident of the West Bank.
Modern trade unionism was born through the organisation of insecure, low-paid workers. As gig conditions return, collective struggle must, too.
Hospitality work is synonymous with low pay and insecurity. The only way to change that is to get organised.
Spain’s left-wing government is clamping down on bogus self-employment — and the gig companies are angry.
Labour promises an era of economic growth but this is unlikely in a crisis-ridden world. Without substantial investment, prosperity remains a pipedream.
Britain’s response to inflation proves the choices that shore up economic calm for the elite only prolong crisis for the rest of us.
From metric-driven management to workplace surveillance, workers are turning to trade unionism to fight back against tech behemoth exploitation.
In the 1980s, Tribune proudly provided a platform for gay and lesbian rights campaigners facing down prejudice, Thatcherism, and AIDS. The history behind its arrival at that position reveals much about the relationship between British LGBT activism and the socialist movement.
Ken Loach sits down with Tribune to discuss his career, the opportunities for political cinema today, and why artists should unmask exploitation and highlight ordinary peoples’ struggles against injustice.
Star Trek envisioned a world beyond capitalism, racism and oppression where technology is harnessed to end all forms of exploitation and injustice – its lessons remain as relevant as ever.
The rich used to eat, dress, and even speak entirely differently from the masses. Today they wear T-shirts and trainers just like the rest of us. But that doesn’t mean we’re all equal. It only lays bare the real source of inequality: actual money.
Detroit’s glittering revival isn’t just leaving most residents behind — it’s premised on their impoverishment.