Israeli journalist Nadav Eyal – author of the book “Revolt: The Worldwide Uprising Against Globalization” – talks about the crisis of globalization and the ongoing revolt against it.
The built environment – that which encompasses architecture – is rarely neutral. It intertwines with history and memory, as examples from France and Poland illustrate.
From cannabis coffee shops to the windows of Amsterdam’s red light district, the Netherlands is famed for its tolerance. But what does Dutch tolerance actually refer to?
The recent protests in Belarus have been driven by women, throwing Alexander Lukashenko’s disdain for them into sharp contrast.
Anne Applebaum talks with Aleksandra Lipczak about being a ‘Polish mother’, and her fascination with Poland, politics and history.
Director Alexander Nanau talks about his whistleblowing documentary “Collective”, and how the tragedy it chronicles highlights the social and political turmoil in Romania and further afield.
Instead of never-ending progress, today’s kids face a world on the edge of collapse. What next?
American poet Forrest Gander talks about the climate, the role of poetry, and where we can find hope.
Jonathan Safran Foer, author of We Are the Weather, talks about pursuing an environmental way of life, the power of poetry, and how he engages in constructive conversation about climate.
Agnieszka Holland talks about her new film “Mr. Jones”, and how we find ourselves at a timely moment for a story about a journalist uncovering brutal facts amid perfidious misdirection.
We imagine a world in which politicians read books, leading to a greater capacity for imagination, truth, and caring for the country. Original publication by Paulina Wilk.
In an age of populism, nationalism and rapid change, we should cherish the gift of memory and learn from the past. Original publication by Włodek Goldkorn.