Living in Paradise

According to Oxfam, at least $12 trillion is being hidden in Europe's tax havens. In order to lend a sense of place to this otherwise abstract crisis, a photographer has embarked on a series of remarkable, moody pictures of those countries.

Capturing the Super Wealthy

In Defense of National Airlines

Nathan Deuel with a boozy, turbulent tour of his two decades on board national air carriers, from Aeroflot to Royal Air Cambodge.

"Fuck it, who cares?" said the stewardess

Football for All

Australia has a popular new top-flight soccer league, but is it in danger of forgetting the ethnic fans and clubs who built the sport in the country?

A vanishing history

A Quieter Trail Through Nepal

Just 130 km (80 miles) east of Kathmandu, the Indigenous People’s Trail is a world away from the pizza parlors and crowded guest houses of Nepal’s capital.

Photoessay from Ian Bickis

Going the Distance in North Korea

Writer Will Philipps takes part in the Pyongyang marathon, in the first year the Hermit Kingdom has opened the race to foreign amateur runners.

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Just Don’t Call it Turkish Coffee

It’s dark and rich, with that trademark sludge at the bottom of the cup. But in a part of the world where rivalries run deep, everyone has their own name for Turkish coffee.

In Alexandria, Film for the Future

Rachel Williamson on the efforts of a group of artists and activists trying to restore an apartment from the golden age of Egyptian cinema.

Beijing’s Green Army

Like much else in China, soccer has developed rapidly and attracted huge investment, but a fan culture has developed that is independent of—and sometimes a challenge to—the state.

A Journey to the Edge of Europe

Chef Magnus Nilsson returns to the remote Faroese island of Stóra Dímun, where modernity and ancient traditions collide.

In West Bengal, a Pilgrimage of the Sick

The hospital conditions are appalling, but a bigger reason may be the crumbling infrastructure that prevents the poor from getting the care they need.

Chernobyl Revisited: Q&A with Gerd Ludwig

It's been 28 years since the world’s most infamous nuclear catastrophe. For much of that time, a photojournalist has been returning to the scene.

The Dark Joys of Bengalcore

n Dhaka, a wave of new groups are setting the crowded madness of their city to music with tech-death, thrashcore and other forms of extreme metal

The Non-Fifa Renegades

What happens if the place where you live isn’t regarded as a nation by FIFA? You start your own federation.

Why Fight When We Can Eat?

In Jerusalem’s ultra-Orthodox Mea Shearim neighbourhood, feeding the secular and religious both.

In Rwanda, A Tour of Disaster

A mansion. A crash site. And the spark that ignited the Rwandan genocide.

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