Today on the WSWS
Updated: 2 hours 25 min ago
ThyssenKrupp Steel Europe has adopted a new program of jobs and cost cutting aimed at slashing €500 million over the next three years.
At least three asylum seekers were injured by armed soldiers who assaulted the refugee detention centre on Papua New Guinea’s Manus Island.
Former president Barack Obama has spent much of the three months since he left office on vacation with his multi-millionaire and billionaire friends.
In the furore surrounding the filthy column by Kelvin MacKenzie, little has been said about the attack on working class men in Liverpool that constitutes the main thrust of his column.
Workers on tea plantations in Sri Lanka’s hill country and railway quarters in Colombo demanded the release of the 13 Indian framed-up autoworkers sentenced to life in prison.
One of the early films of major Taiwanese director Edward Yang was recently screened in the US for the first time.
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According to results posted last night, the constitutional referendum of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan won 51.4 percent of the vote.
The Trump administration is continuing to warn that military force could be used in response to any nuclear or missile test by Pyongyang.
Not since the height of the Cold War has the danger of a nuclear war been so great.
The general indifference shown to the victims of this brutal massacre exposes once again the hypocrisy of the crusaders for “human rights” in the US and Europe.
The tragedy has provoked shock and outrage across the country, compounding the political crisis facing the government.
While several tens of thousands participated across the country, the turnout fell far short of previous anti-Trump protests.
A federal judge has granted a preliminary injunction to block the planned execution of six inmates over 11 days in the state of Arkansas.
Workers at Amazon distribution centers describe a stifling atmosphere of intimidation by company management, while denouncing the Trump administration and the drive to war.
Unbridled speculation and a shift towards high-tech products, like automated cars, explains the electric car manufacturer’s seemingly absurd valuation.
The parliamentary report is the latest episode in British imperialism’s anti-Russian campaign, backed by their media echo chambers.
The guest column by military historian Sönke Neitzel was a direct appeal to the German general staff to intervene once again into foreign and domestic affairs.
The claim Russia is looking to increase its influence in Latin America is part of a broader effort to prepare public opinion for war with Russia.
Last week’s national teachers strike against police repression was part of growing struggles against the government’s attacks on jobs, living standards and democratic rights.