Danielle Ryan is an Irish freelance writer based in Dublin. Her work has appeared in Salon, The Nation, Rethinking Russia, teleSUR, RBTH, The Calvert Journal and others. Follow her on Twitter @DanielleRyanJ
Boris Johnson fancies himself a magician. In likely his last column for the Telegraph before becoming PM, he proposes solving the Brexit border crisis with a “can-do spirit” and technology which, experts say, does not exist.
Instagram has done the unthinkable and hidden the number of ‘likes’ on posts. The goal is to “remove the pressure” from users and make them worry less about popularity — but will it be a deathblow to the ‘influencer’ generation?
Western media continued its tradition of whitewashing far-right extremism in Ukraine this week, reporting that Italian police busted a neo-Nazi gang ‘linked’ to Russia – but this alleged link was dreamed up out of thin air.
There’s a new “anti-war” think tank coming to town. It will promote a new US foreign policy — one based on diplomacy instead of sanctions and war. Sounds great, until you hear it's being funded by Soros and Koch.
The tragic image of a drowned father and child washed ashore on the Rio Grande is being used as easy ammunition against Donald Trump — but where was the outpouring of grief when migrants were dying under the Obama administration?
Britain will “stand by” its ally and consider offering military support if the Trump administration decides to go to war with Iran, Jeremy Hunt has confirmed — words from the foreign secretary that are unlikely to come as a shock.
There are men in Washington intent on going to war with Iran – and very few people doubt this fact. Why then, does the media keep warning us that conflict could break out “accidentally”? The US does not go to war by mistake.
Relentless Russiagaters and media pundits are working themselves into a tizzy over Donald Trump's admission that he would take information on his 2020 opponent from a foreign citizen — but the outrage is fake and disingenuous.
When Julian Assange was dragged from the Ecuadorian Embassy in London and arrested by police doing the bidding of the US government, most Western journalists sneered, sniggered, and lined up to publicly wash their hands of him.