Late-stage capitalism has ruined our relationship to creative hobbies.
For all of the differences between those on screen and us watching, we’re all caught by the same monsters.
We’re trying to compensate for a lack of community, and pretending these coping acts are real attempts at changing politics.
A 1990 co-funded Bethune film was an attempt by Canadian authorities to forge cultural links with China and soften Cold War-era prejudices.
What does a revolutionary society do to produce food for people who aren’t necessarily in the mood to cook for themselves that day?
Global development requires effective state institutions, not charities and nonprofits that must answer first and foremost to wealthy benefactors.
Through the marketing of a sustainable lifestyle, environmentalism is expertly folded back into capitalism.
We should commit to a version of economic recovery that prioritizes sustainability rather than out-of-control consumption.
The enduring commitment to the myth of Canadian politeness plays a role in allowing this fatal violence to pass down generations.