Priti Fascist: Another civil liberties crackdown announced

October 7th: Another Tory party conference, another round of law ‘n’ order announcements.

A consideration of Freedom Day, and personal responsibility

July 19th: There’s an old cliche that you never know who your true friends are until something goes wrong, and that’s certainly been true enough over the course of the pandemic.

EXTRACT: New far right organisational forms

June 2nd: The following is an extract from 12 Rules for What’s upcoming book, Post Internet Far Right, published by Dog Section Press.

‘Fighting an alligator in the water’: Reflections on the Kenmure Street ICE resistance

May 17th: Haringey Anti-Raids reflect on the magical scenes in Glasgow and why the work of resisting immigration enforcement needs to begin long before ICE vans slither in to our communities.

Doing our duty by the lawyers

April 19th: Recently we’ve had a bout of whinging on Twittergram about our advice to not use the Duty Solicitor at the police station.

Death of a royal exposes weaknesses in the British establishment

April 12th: I don’t think anyone really knows what Britain is anymore, not least the people in charge of steering the country.

RECLAIM THE 90s!: Parallels and differences between the CJA and the policing bill and routes to resistance

April 8th: There’s been a ton of commentary since the new policing bill was thrust into public consciousness by the police attack on the Sarah Everard vigil in Clapham.

The alt-right in shards: what has become of the movement?

April 7th: By early 2020, the separation and decline of the alt right had become a matter of intense confusion for some of its members.

Pamphlet Extract: Workers’ struggles in the lockdown

March 31st: The Angry Workers of the World has launched a new pamphlet today taking a concerted look at the current crisis and asking: What can working class people do about it?

Incompetence, Cronyism, Repression: One Year On, What is the Covid State?

March 26th: Last year, I wrote in this blog that the UK government’s response to the Covid-19 pandemic crisis was one of ‘callous incompetence’.[1] In hindsight, that was no surprise: their incompetence stemmed from the deliberate underfunding and privatisation of public health services; their callousness was baked-in to the structurally violent principles of Tory ‘austerity’.