A populist anti-capitalism is the only way the left – including the centre left – can meaningfully respond to the rise of UKIP.
With Muslims now the principal target of the far-right, the political terrain has shifted and it is co-opting the language of women's liberation.
UKIP's success in the European elections can only be fully explained by considering the party's presentation by the media as an Establishment force.
The political repression so endemic to contemporary neoliberalism is no aberration. It is the logical endgame of a strange vision of freedom crafted in opposition to democratic advances.
Austerity is a moral, not an economic, concept.
Political memories of the 1970s are influenced, to varying degrees, by an Establishment, neoliberal narrative.
As the recent murder of an anti-fascist activist demonstrates, fascism within the Greek state is on the rise
The EU is dominated by corporations and its officials blinkered by neoliberal ideology.
People in England increasingly identify as English rather than British, and so far it is the ‘blood and bitter’ reactionary nationalism of UKIP that is benefiting.
The vile bigotry that sustains the far right is common in UKIP and in the Conservative Party, which has been happy to reinforce popular bigotry to secure votes and divide the lower orders.