Richard Sudan is a journalist and writer specialising in anti-racism and has reported on various human rights issues from around the world. His writing has been published by The Guardian, Independent, The Voice and many others.
This Black History Month, the Labour Party continues to treat Black voters as an afterthought, from the treatment of MP Diane Abbott to pushing out young progressive BAME candidates, writes Richard Sudan.
The redundancy of the first UK professor of history who is of African descent has been met with anger, especially given the poor black representation in UK academia & rising racism peddled by the government's anti-woke agenda, writes Richard Sudan.
Despite being killed in 1996, rapper Tupac Shakur's life & music continue to depict the systematic oppression & inequality ingrained in US society today. His unmatched lyrics still inspire those fighting racism & state violence, argues Richard Sudan.
Three years after the murder of George Floyd that sparked global protests, Richard Sudan argues that little has been done to tackle racist violence in the US while Black lives continue to be de-prioritised by the Biden administration.
The media's focus on Neely's background and social circumstances while protecting the identity of the white Marine that killed him speaks to how normalised anti-Black violence is in the United States, writes Richard Sudan.
The horrific death of Lashawn Thompson, a black man left to die in an insect infested cell in Atlanta's Fulton County Jail should be raising an alarm over the gross human rights violations committed in the US prison system, argues Richard Sudan.
Emboldened by the far-right government, Jewish settler violence against Palestinians reveals the real nature of Israel, and is reminiscent of white mob lynchings during the Jim Crow era in the US, writes Richard Sudan.
The Home Office's new policy targeting small boats will create a hierarchy of races when it comes to asylum seekers. The damage this will do to UK politics is severe, but Labour has failed to put up any meaningful opposition, writes Richard Sudan.