Latterly is an independent quarterly magazine covering politics and conflict through the lens of social justice. Our members make our work possible. Learn more.

Final Issue

The new caliphate

Last May two brothers claimed a Philippine city for ISIS. It was a horror centuries in the making: a fatal cocktail of failed politics, colonialism and global terror. Could it happen again?
As many as one million migrants are being held against their will in Libya as hostages and slaves to armed gangs. Europe wants to keep it that way.

Coerced communities

The contemporary fear of roundup echoes in the darkest chapter of our time.

In the shadow of Berta Cáceres

Environmental activists in Honduras know there may be a bullet for them like there was for Berta. And they keep fighting.

The sacrificial generation

Young refugees grew up in a globalized world but are being destroyed by ‘globalizing wars.’

Daw Suu has nothing to say

An ethnic cleansing is happening in Myanmar, yet Aung San Suu Kyi—and the global community—remains silent.

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The dead

The winter issue is a somber one. Ethnic cleansing is going on in Myanmar, and the political class there, including the Nobel Peace Prize-winning chancellor, refuses to acknowledge it. But you can’t deny facts. You can’t deny Shafiur Rahman’s photos of wounded survivors, which we’ve published large and in color in the pages of this issue.

We’ve also published a kind of tribute to Berta Cáceres, the woman whose likeness Ligia Fascioni has elegantly illustrated for the cover. Cáceres was murdered for defending Honduras from devastating industry. Her friends carry on her fight despite their own death threats, and J. Malcolm Garcia traveled around the country interviewing them.

There are other stories of genocide and fear in this issue, but what’s incredible about this edition of the magazine is that the overall attitude is determination, not resignation. We see the challenge before us, and we rise to meet it. From Latin America to Southeast Asia, we see what’s happening. The refugees at our door bear witness to the problems we’ve helped create, and we’re obliged to answer. The dead are not gone. They haunt us with tender smiles, urging us: do better.

Support our journalism when you subscribe today. To learn more about this issue and see a preview, click here.

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