Ideas, New in Ceasefire - Friday, February 22, 2013 21:38 - 2 Comments
David Cameron’s trip to India has been marked by his refusal to offer a full apology for the 1919 Amritsar massacre. Sometimes, that pesky colonial legacy just won’t go away, will it? Wonders John Lubbock.
Books, New in Ceasefire - Monday, May 14, 2012 0:00 - 0 CommentsThe role of activist researchers from wealthy nations in social movements in the Global South is a question rarely explored in academia. Adam Elliott-Cooper reviews an important new volume of scholarly accounts from across the Globe, edited by Sara Motta and Alf Nilsen.
Books, New in Ceasefire - Tuesday, November 15, 2011 13:38 - 2 CommentsArundhati Roy's 'Broken Republic' is a collection of essays, featuring both reportage and analysis, that address India's protracted emergence as a global superpower. Ceasefire's Lucy Du reviews.
New in Ceasefire, Politics - Saturday, June 4, 2011 20:27 - 0 CommentsThis week, thousands of people in two rural districts of India’s eastern Orissa state are losing their homes and livelihoods, their land forcibly bought by South Korean steel mining giant POSCO after five years of Indian government deliberation. Juliet Whitley reports for Ceasefire.
Arts & Culture, New in Ceasefire - Friday, October 8, 2010 4:43 - 9 CommentsWhen searching for items on Kashmir in her local library, Zainab Daniju got more results for a song by Led Zeppellin than for the region itself. Yet this country, under continuous brutal oppression since 1989, is virtually absent from mainstream media coverage. In her piece, Daniju explores the roots of the conflict, as well as the reasons why the world should start caring.
Photo Essays, Special Reports - Monday, September 20, 2010 0:16 - 14 CommentsMore than 60 years after the partition, Kashmir continues to be a long-running yet hidden tragedy. In a powerful new photo essay, Ceasefire contributor Josh Strauss writes about the voices of resistance and defiance against Indian authority. The piece features first-hand accounts from the front line as well as remarkable photography by Imran Ali, Ashish Sharma and Sajad Raja.
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