The world has turned its back on Africa’s LGBT community. In seeking to protect their own interests and nationals, western governments have condemned Africa’s LGBT population to a life of persecution and oppression.
‘Justice cannot be for one side alone’: putting “international” back into the International Criminal Court.
Phil Armitage argues that the International Criminal Court should be taking a much tougher and thorough stance to war crimes, to not only rid claims of racism and to bring justice to all those affected.
In this thoughtful article, Gregory Pichorowycz evaluates the case of military intervention in Syria, concluding that it is essential for the well-being of the Syrian people.
In this article, Huw Wales examines the history of the pan-Arab movement, and assess the potential revival of the idea in a post-Arab Spring Middle East.
In this piece, Harry Gilham argues that NATO has become an essential organisation to defend the interests of liberalism. NATO has made considerable advances thanks to shared identity between member states, which could see a convergence of more coalitions.
Mariam Boakye-Dankwa examines the political issues currently facing Libya. Following the UN intervention, what is the outlook for Libya’s political future?
Is Twitter the social network made for revolutions? Does Twitter symbolise the pitchfork of the twenty-first century? Nicole Froio explores.
What makes a whole nation rebel against their government?
Mariam Boakye-Dankwa explores events in Egypt.