Jeremy Corbyn showed the way for mass radical politics. He only had to fend off attacks from the Right, the press, and his own party to do it.
Jeremy Corbyn will need a broad movement behind him — and the support of radicals — to defeat the Labour right.
Ed Miliband was no radical. But he helped lay the groundwork for Jeremy Corbyn's rise, New Left Review’s Robin Blackburn argues.
J.K. Rowling, Barack Obama, the list goes on. Prominent liberals all opposed Jeremy Corbyn — and it didn’t matter.
Jeremy Corbyn's momentum in the Labour Party leadership election shows British politics is moving leftward.
Jeremy Corbyn may not be able to save the Labour Party, but there's a reason why the British establishment fears him.
The British media has launched a vicious campaign against Jeremy Corbyn because he threatens the powers that be.
Jeremy Corbyn drew on the historic struggles of the Labour left and new social movements to power his successful party leadership bid.
Even if socialism can't be won through the Labour Party, Jeremy Corbyn's success shows how valuable work within the party can be.
British Labour chief Keir Starmer has now kept his predecessor suspended as a Labour MP on spurious grounds for an entire year. The ongoing saga of Corbyn’s suspension perfectly encapsulates the destructive and duplicitous nature of Starmer’s leadership.
Mass movements outside the Labour Party brought Jeremy Corbyn to power within it. What will it now take to transform British society?
The Labour Party’s election disaster was rooted just as much in its own errors.
A year after his election defeat, Jeremy Corbyn’s opponents are still pursuing a remorseless vendetta against the former Labour leader. This unprecedented effort to trash his reputation is a backhanded tribute to the challenge that Corbynism posed to the status quo.
Corbyn has said that his campaign is about turning the Labour Party into a social movement. That's the only chance he has.
By sacking Rebecca Long-Bailey on a trumped-up pretext, Keir Starmer has set the seal on a drastic shift to the right for the British Labour Party. That shift comes just as the key arguments by Jeremy Corbyn’s opponents to justify a break with his left leadership have been falling apart in the face of overwhelming evidence.
Twelve months after the electoral defeat of Corbynism, we shouldn’t allow its opponents to rewrite history. It was the Brexit crisis with all its side effects that dealt a crippling blow to Corbyn’s project, not a left-wing policy agenda that spoke to the issues of the future.
I don't care if he didn't actually win — he won. Jeremy Corbyn has given us a blueprint to follow for years to come.
Keir Starmer has pulled Labour far from his campaign pledges while silencing his left-wing critics. The Left’s situation isn’t hopeless, but it needs to regain the radicalism it showed during Jeremy Corbyn’s first insurgency against the party establishment.
The 2010 student protests in the UK seemed to end in failure. But they foreshadowed Jeremy Corbyn’s improbable rise to the top of the Labour Party.
Ignore the media spin — Jeremy Corbyn was the clear winner of last night's debate. But to defeat Boris Johnson, he'll need to make sharper attacks on the Tories’ shameful record.