How we invented nature, in search of whiteness, and becoming British
The best long-reads from the New Humanist this month.
Identity politics is back with a vengeance in 2017 – but one particular kind of identity is often left unexplored. Lola Okolosie and Vron Ware ask why.
As a teenager, Ismail Einashe fought hard to feel like he belonged. Now, that right is being undermined – for him and millions of others.
Today we take it for granted that something called “nature” exists. But, writes Jonathan Ree, the concept owes much to a Prussian adventurer.
Julian Baggini talks to the philosopher Charles Taylor, who argues that community and tradition don’t have to be set against migration, change and difference.
Suzanne Moore reviews a new book, which asks if microdosing LSD could make you happier and more productive. Why might we need such a helping hand?