Once a sport associated with anti-colonialism, cricket in the Caribbean has become a career path for young men with dreams of wealth and glamour.
European football matches allow African fans to partake in the aspirational dreams exported worldwide by the Premier League or the Champions League.
We may think of current reactionary politics as radical and new, but unchecked mercantilism has always elicited a fierce backlash from both left and right. Here's what history tells us about today.
Protests in South Africa are about more than just service delivery of basic services such as water and electricity. They reflect a wider crisis about the failure to build a more equitable society.
'Women Who Work' attempts to present itself as an apolitical work. But no narratives ever are – and it's especially the case for those that anxiously seek to appear that way.
Labour must develop its pro-social and pro-working class agenda for an electorate that has been failed by globalisation and EU integration.
France must now choose between two candidates with strongly opposing visions. The outcome of the May 7 run-off could radically alter France, as well as its position in Europe and in the world.
The middle class concept in Africa has remained vague and limited to number crunching. The minimum threshold for entering it in monetary terms was critically vulnerable to a setback into poverty.
A move that could shut an independent university in Budapest poses fundamental questions about European values.
Recent elections in Latin America have suggested a retreat from left-wing politics and populist leaders. But results from Ecuador's 2017 presidential election suggest otherwise.
Leo Zeilig's novel features a superbly crafted cast of characters. It's a page turner for readers interested in the profound questions of radical politics and humanity.
The famous slogan of the 1970s that 'women who want equality with men lack ambition' still rings true today.
Increasing inequality, environmental degradation, financial instability – it's clear the current system is broken.
People are unhappy with the current state of affairs – but this is happening despite globalisation, not because of it.
Can the world's progressives build their own international movement?
First-round voting confirmed that populist president Rafael Correa's AP movement is still Ecuador's most powerful political force. But the right is gaining strength.
The crisis confronting neoliberal capitalism suggests that its internal contradictions are now undermining its very foundations. What can we expect from a post-neoliberal world?
Trump's 'America first' rhetoric implies that the internationalism and ‘enlightened self-interest’ that built the postwar order was a big mistake. The evidence and basic economics disagree.
The UK government's inability to devise a fundamentally new economic policy is why it will likely fudge a soft Brexit.
What we need now is unblinkered analysis and coordinated progressive political action beyond the extreme centre at both the national and international levels.