Labour’s left-wing leadership has mounted unprecedented efforts to expel antisemites from party ranks. Yet for some of Jeremy Corbyn’s critics, such moves will never be enough — their reasons for hating him have nothing to do with antisemitism at all.
Daniel Finn is deputy editor of the New Left Review. He is author of One Man’s Terrorist: A Political History of the IRA.
Centrists insist that Labour’s electoral fortunes depend on it taking a hard stance against Brexit. But their own behavior tells us their top priority is to stop Corbyn from becoming prime minister.
The crisis surrounding Britain’s break with the EU has revitalized support for Irish unity. Yet with Brexit still hanging in the balance, Sinn Féin’s path to its historic goal is anything but clear.
The attacks on Ilhan Omar mirror the bid to paint Jeremy Corbyn as an enemy of Jews. The Labour Party’s recent history tells US socialists how we can resist such smears — while also fighting antisemitism.
Jeremy Corbyn and the Labour Party have been subjected to an outrageous campaign of scurrilous smears.
For weeks, Jeremy Corbyn’s Labour Party has been the target of a defamatory campaign meant to undermine it.
Recent smears against Jeremy Corbyn are part of an ongoing attempt to undermine his opposition to imperial foreign policy.
The situation in Venezuela is complicated. But we should all agree on one thing: the US has no business intervening.
Throughout its existence, the Soviet Union played the role of both liberator and oppressor.
Gerry Adams is stepping down as Sinn Féin president — what legacy will his long leadership leave behind?
The Bolivarian Revolution went too far for capitalism but not far enough for socialism.
Owen Jones's call for Corbyn to stand down won't solve Labour's fundamental problems -- but it could be a gift to the party's right.
We have to accept that there’s no going back from Brexit, while resisting Theresa May's vision of a Britain founded on tax cuts and xenophobia.
The failure of Colombia's peace deal will only benefit the forces of violent right-wing repression.
Over its long history, Sinn Féin has shown itself to be a left-nationalist party that is more nationalist than left.