Western calls to arm the Kurds and bomb Iraq are both hypocritical and dangerous, argues John Rees.
As the battlefields of World War I fell silent, there was ushered in an era of recession, revolution, fascism and yet more war. In the concluding part of his series on the Great War, Chris Bambery examines the bitter consequences of the conflict.
In the fourth instalment of his World War I series Chris Bambery explains how resistance to the war laid low the great empires of Europe.
With the Israeli assault on Gaza still raging, John Rees argues that a one state solution is the only way to establish a just and lasting peace.
Was the declaration of war was met with enthusiasm across Europe? How were over 50,000 British soldiers killed or wounded in one day in the Battle of the Somme? Was Germany defeated or 'stabbed in the back' by liberals and communists? Find out in the third part of Chris Bambery's straight-talking series on WWI.
Chris Bambery examines the balance of power and state of liberalism in the run up to the First World War.
In the first instalment of a seven-part series on World War I, Chris Bambery questions the narrative that Britain was dragged unwillingly into the war. The UK was engaged in a system of imperial alliances which made war inevitable, whilst being the dominant world power, was largely responsible for its escalation into a global conflict.
Ukraine, as it always has been, is caught between rival imperial powers who will allow no true self-determination, argues Chris Bambery
John Maclean's name remains a byword for radical socialism - he left a lasting impression on the social history of Glasgow and Scotland writes Sean Leadwith
Chris Bambery rues the missed opportunities of the German Revolution and looks at its implications for socialist strategy today.