No matter how much some in the West want to erase part of his enormous body of work on fighting for human rights, it will never be forgotten that Desmond Tutu was a staunch ally of the Palestinian people, writes Robert Inlakesh.
The realities and attitudes to faith and community of Arab Christians are starkly different from their Western counterparts, because they are immersed and shaped by the manifold struggles surrounding them, writes Harry Hagopian.
By accepting Israeli state funding, the Sydney Festival is complicit in 'artwashing' Israel's daily violence and dispossession of Palestinians. This is why boycotting the Sydney Festival is necessary, writes Jeanine Hourani.
Gabriel Boric's triumph in the Chilean elections is an important battle won by Chile's people, but it is only the beginning of a larger struggle that awaits the country and the rest of the Latin American region, writes Simón Rodríguez Porras.
A world free of the pandemic requires the end of vaccine hoarding and an increase in donations of excess doses to developing nations. Neither greed nor division can end this pandemic, but solidarity can, writes Winnie Byanyima.
Libya will unlikely solve several key issues in time for the new election date set in January. Perhaps it is more prudent for Libyans and external actors to consider comprehensive actions rather than focusing on elections, writes Ferhat Polat.
South Africa's anti-apartheid leader Desmond Tutu will be rightly remembered for his place in the decades-long fight for racial equality and justice in South Africa. But he touched people’s lives in many other ways, writes Mabel van Oranje.
Without putting up a fight, the Biden administration shelved its own plan to reverse Trump’s course. But if it is unable to stand up to its prickly ally on this issue, there is little hope for peace talks, writes Mitchell Plitnick.