The AstraZeneca jab was actually developed by scientists from a publicly-funded institution, writes Nick Dearden in a retort to comments by Boris Johnson.
Tag: Boris Johnson
UK Tops Moscow Military Spending & Offers Nurses 1% Raise
When inflation is taken into account, it represents a pay cut, Phil Miller reports. Meanwhile, Russia is 70 times the size and has more than twice as many inhabitants.
Militarism & the Populist Playbook
Craig Murray says atavism and racism are the easiest way to political success, despite the demonstrably catastrophic consequences.
John Pilger: Britain’s Class War on Children
In this abridged article published by the London Daily Mirror & based on his 1975 film, Smashing Kids, John Pilger describes class as Britain’s most virulent disease, causing record levels of child poverty.
Labour ‘Anti-Semitism’ Report Exposes Real ‘Political Interference’
Jonathan Cook dissects the investigation by the Equalities and Human Rights Commission into the U.K. Labour Party.
John Pilger: Eyewitness to the Agony of Julian Assange
Journalist and filmmaker John Pilger has watched Julian Assange’s extradition trial from the public gallery at London’s Old Bailey. He spoke with Timothy Erik Ström of Arena magazine, Australia.
Moral Panic Over Refugees in English Channel Is Ugly Face of Brexit
Migration and migrants have for far too long been a grotesque distraction from the real enemy without and within Britain, says John Wight.
How The Guardian Betrayed Corbyn and the Vestiges of British Democracy
Were The Guardian to now question the narrative it promoted about Corbyn – a narrative demolished by the leaked Labour Party report – the paper would have to admit several uncomfortable things, writes Jonathan Cook.
LETTER FROM LONDON: What Made Dominic Cummings Dash to Durham?
The story of Boris Johnson’s chief of staff driving 264 miles while Britain was under lockdown and the scandal that ensued, as explained from London by Alexander Mercouris.
New UK Laws Could Criminalize Journalism
The British government is pursuing “espionage legislation” that could criminalise the release of public information as part of an “epidemic of secrecy,” reports Richard Norton-Taylor.