COP25 has come and gone, another missed opportunity to use women’s knowledge to mitigate climate change.
Recent bushfires and extreme weather are just a small taste of what is to come if this week’s climate negotiations in Madrid fail to deliver.
Spanish dictator Francisco Franco no longer has a place in the Valley of the Fallen.
Soon after the death of Franco, Spain began an experiment with censorship that brought graphic sex and nudity to mainstream cinemas.
Barcelona has become the test case for separatists Europe over.
The European Union is quick to condemn countries like Venezuela and Turkey when they engage in anti-democratic tactics. So why is it so silent on Spain’s treatment of the Catalan?
When you put together the efforts of the Spanish authorities to curb media coverage of the Catalan referendum, you have a deeply worrying picture.
Born seemingly spontaneously out of a desire to create and manage shared spaces, Madrid’s “citizen laboratories” are using new tools to build a new vision of how cities should be planned and run.
The Catalans have no trouble telling their story of oppression through culture. The Scots find it trickier.
Natural hair has become a political rallying point for women across the African diaspora. For these women, wearing natural hair is way to resist Eurocentric norms and “post-racial” political thought.
The fears about the City don’t look overcooked – here’s why.
Madrid may hold the key to Scotland’s future – for several reasons.