Special Rapporteurs
The recent report by UN Special Rapporteur Javaid Rehman on human rights in Iran betrays a biased and one-sided approach, undermining the principle of impartiality required by international law, argues Abbas-Ali Kadkhodaei
On 18 February, an Israeli diplomat was ousted from the African Union Summit after member states fought against Israel's observer status in the body, showing African states are leading Palestine solidarity efforts as Arab states cosy up to Israel.
The Tory government has made Brexit Britain a living hell for migrants who reach its shores. The targeting of vulnerable refugees is undermining human rights in the UK and the opposition is allowing it to happen, writes Sam Hamad.
Reflecting on her time in Akka, a supposedly ‘mixed city’ where both Israeli Jews and Palestinians live, Hadar Cohen writes that any notion of coexistence without decolonisation will remain a delusion.
Western media - UK media in particular - has sank to new depths in its unhinged coverage of the Qatar 2022 World Cup, says Hussam Kanafani, with all semblances of integrity dissolving as outlets pile in with scandalous stories that lack credibility.
As the global cost of living and climate crises continue to exacerbate inequalities, Adele Walton argues that the hierarchical labels like 'first' and 'third' world fail to account for the exploitative nature of racial capitalism.
Emad Moussa recounts the tragic legacy set in motion by Arthur Balfour’s declaration, which was made up of only sixty-seven words and granted the Zionist movement a ‘homeland’ in Palestine, paving the way for ethnic cleansing and displacement.
Over 1,500 people in Pakistan and other countries have already paid the price for a worsening climate crisis, but these disasters will continue to grow explains Jessica Adams, if governments don't urgently take action at the upcoming Cop27.
With half of Jordanians looking to leave, a closer look at the seemingly stable kingdom reveals compounding political, social and economic issues under the surface that have made it difficult for many to imagine a future, writes Tareq Alnaimat.
In the last decade there has been a shocking decline in Syrian students, and for those still in school the rising cost of learning is unsustainable, yet the regime’s response is further divestment and poorer quality of teaching, writes Joseph Daher.