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Rovaja and US Troops, New South Africa Party, Brexit Blues, Albanian Students, Sudan Insurgency, Repression in Colombia and Brazil

 



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Rovaja and US Troops, New South Africa Party, Brexit Blues, Albanian Students, Sudan Insurgency, Repression in Colombia and Brazil

Sudan: Demonstrations erupted on December 19 following a hike in the price of bread and shortages of fuel , AP Photo

 

  1. Syria: The Rojava Revolution Was Made By a Struggling People
  2. South Africa: NUMSA Launches Party
  3. UK: Making Sense of Brexit's Deep Divisions
  4. Albania: Escalation of Students’ Protests
  5. Sudan Insurgency
  6. Killing Fields of Colombia and Brazil

Syria: The Rojava Revolution Was Made By a Struggling People

Matt Broomfield / Red Pepper (London)

Many Western and international leftists are crowing over peace as though peace will now come or sneering at the Kurds for “refusing to learn from their mistakes” and accepting American air cover in their death-struggle against Daesh.

 

 

South Africa: NUMSA Launches Party

Imraan Buccus / The Mercury (Durban)

The Socialist Revolutionary Workers’ Party (SRWP) is now in business. In South African left circles, miners’ leader Irvin Jim is now the center of gravity.

 

 

UK: Making Sense of Brexit's Deep Divisions

Vasilios Ioakimidis / transform! Europe (Vienna)

While political passions run extraordinarily high, the shape and scope of UK’s leave from the EU seems to be more uncertain than ever.

Albania: Escalation of Students’ Protests

Gentiola Madhi / Osservatorio Balcani e Caucaso - Transeuropa (Rovereto, Italy)

The Albanian government refuses to abolish the law on higher education, after two weeks of peaceful demonstrations.

Sudan Insurgency

Arwa Ibrahim / Al Jazeera (Doha, Qatar)

Opposition groups claim that at least 22 people have been killed in the unrest that has swept across the north African country.

Killing Fields of Colombia and Brazil

Eric Draitser / CounterPunch (Petrolia CA)

At least ten indigenous people were murdered in Colombia just in the last week. In Brazil, Bolsonaro represents a unique threat to activists from all spheres, especially indigenous and peasant communities.

 

 
 

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