The Burkinabé masses must rely on their revolutionary traditions to fight against the rule of the army officers.
The Sudanese Revolution is at a critical crossroads. The liberals and so-called international community have shown they offer no solutions.
In 2019, the Sudanese masses toppled the dictatorship of General Omar al-Bashir. Today, they are back on the streets in yet another revolutionary movement.
Following a coup, the enraged masses have returned to the streets in huge numbers. The reserves of the Sudanese Revolution are not exhausted.
The Tunisian government has been ousted in a palace coup, but there can be no faith in any bourgeois faction. The masses can trust only in their own strength.
Widespread riots in South Africa have been fueled by anger, desperation and frustration over deepening poverty and the economic impact of COVID-19 restrictions.
Dockworkers in South Africa have refused to handle cargo from an Israeli ship, in protest against Israel’s bombardment of the besieged Gaza strip.
Over the last few days, a social eruption has shaken Senegal. The movement, emerging apparently from nowhere, has quickly gained insurrectionary features.
On February 6, thousands of protesters took to the streets in Tunis, chanting the slogan “the people want the fall of the regime” against the Islamist Ennahdha party, of the government coalition.
This article highlights some of the key lessons we can draw from the youth movements that erupted in Nigeria.
The following article, originally written in February 2020, investigates the slow-burning clash of world and regional imperialist powers in Africa.
The crushing domination of imperialism means increased exploitation of countries in Africa, Asia and Latin America, making things such as pandemics, war, climate catastrophes, locust outbreaks and famine inevitable.