Editor's Desk, New in Ceasefire - Oct 26, 2018 11:01 - Comment

    Comment | ‘He could not breathe’: Remembering Jimmy Mubenga, eight years on

    In October 2010, Jimmy Mubenga, a 46-year-old father of five, died on a British Airways plane at Heathrow after being restrained violently by G4S guards. Eight years on, his death continues to speak volumes about structural injustice, institutional racism, and state and corporate impunity.

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    Ideas, New in Ceasefire - Feb 23, 2019 19:35 - Comment

    Comment | Where does Shamima Begum exist?

    Stripping Shamima Begum of citizenship teaches us, yet again, that even when People of Colour are born and bred in Britain, they are still seen as aliens within the nation, write Azeezat Johnson and Shereen Fernandez.

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    New in Ceasefire, Politics - Feb 11, 2019 20:38 - Comment

    Comment | It’s high time Britain left Gavin Williamson’s imperial delusions behind

    Gavin Williamson’s reckless comments highlight the need for the UK to move away from its history of military interventionism and peddling arms to despots and embrace a more positive role in the world, writes Andrew Smith.

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    New in Ceasefire, Special Reports - Feb 28, 2019 20:34 - Comment

    Special Report | The DR Congo: A burial, a massacre and a stolen election

    In the past few weeks, away from international headlines, the Democratic Republic of Congo has seen a stolen election and a horrific massacre in a remote region. Steve Shaw reports.

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    Columns, In Theory, New in Ceasefire - Dec 12, 2018 20:20 - Comment

    An A to Z of Theory | Hakim Bey: The Temporary Autonomous Zone

    In the latest in his essay series on Hakim Bey’s work, Andrew Robinson examines Bey’s best known concept: the Temporary Autonomous Zone, TAZ.

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    Arts & Culture, New in Ceasefire, Theatre - Oct 25, 2018 17:48 - Comment

    Theatre | Review | The Shroud Maker: Lives and death in Palestine

    In the Shroud Maker, Palestinian playwright Ahmed Masoud brings a welcome dose of gallows humour to the most tragic of canvasses, writes Christa Blackmon.

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