John Pilger

  • A junior partner to U.S. crimes

    As the U.S. unleashes another wave of terror in a faraway land, the Australian prime minister is reviving the spirit of Gallipoli.

  • The war to silence WikiLeaks

    The attacks on WikiLeaks and founder Julian Assange are a response to an information revolution that threatens old power orders.

  • The media goes to war

    Never has so much official energy been expended in ensuring journalists collude with the makers of rapacious war.

  • The legacy of Vietnam's long struggle

    Vietnam's would-be conquerors were repelled, one after another, though at an immeasurable cost. But the country faces a last battle.

  • The only course left

    The lesson of the French anti-government protests for Britain is that "normal" politics exists only to promote corporate interests.

  • No rescue for Chile's victims

    The rescue of 33 miners in Chile was an extraordinary drama. It was also a media windfall for the government, and like all such media events, it was a façade.

  • Murdoch and the BBC

    What do Rupert Murdoch's right-wing media empire and the renown and respected BBC share? A servile attitude toward power.

  • Sports stars as brands

    It seems that no idea, no event, no talent, no personality and no resource of nature has value unless it is owned and branded.

  • Protect the truth-tellers

    Wikileaks founder Julian Assange deserves protection from governments seeking to bury the truth about their war crimes.

  • Why Blair must be prosecuted

    It's time to stop Britain's former prime minister from profiting off connections he made in his old job committing war crimes.

  • The information war is on you

    The Pentagon is spending billions on achieving "information dominance"--not over Afghan tribal leaders, but over Americans.

  • The modern class war

    The crisis in Greece is the product of a grotesque financial system. But the rebellion of the country's ordinary people offers hope.

  • The cult of organized killing

    War is fashionable, especially for political leaders--even though the majority of people in countries like Britain are increasingly skeptical.

  • The sharks in charge of sports

    It's time to blow the whistle on what corporate money has done to the people's pleasure and the communities it served.

  • The latest world war

    In addition to its wars and occupations, the U.S. is waging a war of perception meant to make a failed colonial adventure seem worthwhile.

  • Welcome to the Murdochracy

    Across Australia, Rupert Murdoch owns almost 70 percent of the capital city press, the only national newspaper, Sky Television--and a lot more besides.

  • The real heroes of Israel

    Israel’s onslaught on Lebanon, its devastation of Gaza and its recent political murder in Dubai have exposed its outrageous criminality.

  • The Oscars con game

    This year's Oscar nominees are a parade of propaganda, stereotypes and downright dishonesty--around a dominant theme of America's invasions.

  • The kidnapping of Haiti

    In Haiti, power rules in the form of an American naval blockade and tens of thousands of Marines and mercenaries, none with humanitarian training.

  • A reckoning for Israel?

    Unions, churches and academic groups are organizing a boycott, divestment and sanctions campaign directed at Israel.

  • Welcome to Orwell's world

    In two speeches at the close of the decade, Barack Obama affirmed that peace was no longer peace, but rather permanent war.

  • The crime of the century

    During 17 years of assault on a defenseless civilian population, more people have died in Iraq than during the peak years of the slave trade.

  • Australia's apartheid

    Since Australian Prime Minister Kevin Rudd apologized to the "stolen generations" of Aborigine children, poverty indicators have gotten worse.

  • The forgotten bird of paradise

    A mountain of copper and gold, forests and fisheries, oil and gas--all have been stolen from West Papua during Indonesia's brutal occupation.

  • The horror in Cambodia remembered

    Thirty years after he visited Pol Pot's Cambodia, John Pilger describes the holocaust he witnessed there.