1 September 2013 — Coldtype
The September issue of ColdType is now on line at http://coldtype.net
24 May 2013 — Coldtype.net
The latest issue of ColdType is now on line at http://coldtype.net
This month’s Cover Story, Chris Hedges’ The Shame of America’s Gulags, provides a disturbing insight into conditions inside the most secure prisons in the United States. It’s chilling reading from a country that lays claim to being the freest and most humane in the world.
10 January 2013 — Coldtype
In the January issue of COLDTYPE MAGAZINE – download your free copy today
Cover story this month is Tony Sutton’s Las Vegas: Behind The Bright Lights, a photo essay that captures street life away from the gaze of the city that never sleeps. Sharing our spotlight is a 16-page excerpt from Sam Pizzigati’s brilliant new book, The Rich Don’t Always Win, which tells of a time when the rich in the United States paid their fair share of their earnings into the taxman’s coffers.
14 November 2012 — http://coldtype.net
In the November issue of COLDTYPE MAGAZINE – download your free copy today
Cover story this month is Arun Gupta’s journey back to Niles, Ohio, where steelworkers are striking to protect their community as it falls deeper into a post-industrial abyss. Other top stories include Edward S. Herman’s indictment of the double standards and hypocrisy that mark the West’s flawed concepts of ‘war on terrorism’ and ‘humanitarian intervention’; Dave Lindorff’s observations of the United States as a society that is ‘armed to the teeth, but living in fear’; while Jim d’Eugenio finds error and omission in Bill O’Reilly’s new book on the Kennedy assassination. And much more . . .
PLUS: Our second freebie this month is a 24-page e-book, Anatomy Of a ‘Terrorism’ Prosecution, a report by Katherine Hughes on the disturbing case of an American doctor who is now serving 22 years in jail for helping to feed sick and starving Iraqi children
In addition, we have six more must-reads from our archives, on the theme of EXPOSING THE LIES
Any thoughts and comments to firstname.lastname@example.org
Cover story this month is Fred Reed’s essay reminding us that playing soldiers is part of the male genome. Really. Helps explain why, despite the efforts of generations of mothers, little boys would still rather play with toy soldiers than their sisters’ dolls. The urge to wage war features strongly in this issue, with essays on the attack on the US embassy in Libya, the race to neutralise Iran’s non-existent nukes, Afghanistan’s 11 years of occupation, the West’s propaganda attacks on Syria and more. Writers include Edward S. Herman, Greg Palast, Philip Kraske, Linda McQuaig, John Pilger, Deepa Kimar and Diana Johnstone.
11 September 2012 — http://coldtype.net
In the September issue of COLDTYPE MAGAZINE – download your free copy today
86 Pages: Our biggest issue so far.
Cover story is The Internment of Marian Price, Eamonn McCann’s tale of the strange affair of Marian Price, a gravely-ill former IRA bomber, who has been detained by the British government. The story says much about the state’s denial of legal and human rights to its citizens.
25 July 2012 — coldtype.net
In the August issue of COLDTYPE MAGAZINE – download your free copy today
Cover story is Jonathan Cook’s analysis of the West’s build-up to war in Syria, in which the West’s choice of ‘White Hat’ fighters are those democracy/freedom lovers from Saudi Arabia and the Gulf states, who are using oil money to fund the dissident forces.
1 March 2012 — Coldtype
In this month’s 88-page COLDTYPE MAGAZINE
The cover story of this month’s biggest-ever issue returns to the Middle East where the world is being prepared for a replay of the just-ended war in Iraq. Our seven essays by writers in North America and Europe point out, among other things, that there seems to be a media blackout of the fact that Israel also acquired its nuclear arsenal by devious means, won’t let anyone examine its nuclear plants, and is far more aggressive than Iran. Never let the truth get in the way of a good war is the message, it would seem.