Guardian Weekly 26th November 2021

The Guardian Weekly magazine is a round-up of the world news, opinion and long reads that have shaped the week. Inside, the past seven days' most memorable stories are reframed with striking photography and insightful companion pieces, all handpicked from The Guardian and The Observer.

United Kingdom
Guardian News & Media Limited
kr 34,61
kr 1 074,25
52 Utgaver

i denne utgaven

1 min
eyewitness belarus

In from the cold People sleep on makeshift pallet beds at a warehouse in Bruzgi, near the border with Poland, where Belarus was accused of engineering an artificial migrant crisis with the EU. Although Belarus last week said it had cleared the camps, Poland said Minsk had merely directed smaller groups to points along the frontier. The Guardian Weekly Founded in Manchester, England 4 July 1919 Guardian Weekly is an edited selection of some of the best journalism found in the Guardian and Observer newspapers in the UK and the Guardian’s digital editions in the UK, US and Australia. The weekly magazine has an international focus and three editions: global, Australia and North America. The Guardian was founded in 1821, and Guardian Weekly in 1919. We exist to hold power to account in the name…

2 min
countdown to qatar, floods in canada and trump’s 2024 threat

Around a year after the stunning announcement, in 2010, that the tiny, oil-rich Gulf nation of Qatar would host the 2022 football World Cup, the Guardian journalist Pete Pattisson began investigating why dozens of Nepalese workers repatriated from Qatar back to their families had never made it home alive. It was the beginning of nearly 10 years of reporting by the Guardian into the often brutal conditions faced by hundreds of thousands of migrant workers tasked with building Qatar’s state-of-the-art stadiums, as well as the roads, hotels and infrastructure needed to host the biggest sporting event on Earth. With a year to go until the tournament kicks off, Pattisson considers what has really changed for Qatar’s migrant workers, while David Conn asks what the most controversial World Cup in history will…

10 min
headlines from the last seven days

1 UNITED STATES At least five dead as car ploughs into festive parade Authorities in Wisconsin on Monday identified a 39-year-old man as the person who ploughed his vehicle into a Christmas parade last Sunday night, killing five people and injuring another 48, including two children who remained in a critical condition. Darrell E Brooks was charged with five counts of intentional first-degree homicide in Waukesha, a city 30km west of Milwaukee. Police said the suspect was involved in an unspecified domestic disturbance immediately before the parade inciden, children have diedt and that further charges were expected. Several of those killed were members of a “Dancing Grannies” troupe that was entertaining holiday crowds. Teenage girls dancing with a marching band were also hit when the red sports utility vehicle sped through the parade. Eyewitnesses…

1 min

Chun Doo-hwan Former South Korean dictator who seized power in 1979, and presided over the infamous 1980 Gwangju student massacre. He died on 23 November, aged 90. Mick Rock ‘Photographic poet’ who shot iconic images of David Bowie as well as artwork for Lou Reed, Queen and the Ramones. He died on 1 8 November, aged 72. Clarissa Eden Former society figure and wife of UK prime minister Anthony Eden. She died on 15 November, aged 101. Ali Haydar Kaytan Co-founder of the Kurdistan Workers’ Party. He was killed in a cross-border operation by the Turkish army into northern Iraq on 18 November, aged 69. Peter Buck Co-founder of the Subway fast-food chain. He died on 18 November, aged 90.…

2 min
science and environment

SPACE Russia admits missile test but denies ‘dangerous behaviour’ Russia last week admitted to destroying one of its satellites during a missile test but rejected US accusations that it had endangered the International Space Station. US officials accused Moscow of “dangerous and irresponsible behaviour” after it conducted an anti-satellite weapons test that threatened the lives of the seven astronauts on board the ISS. The Russian defence ministry said it had destroyed its Tselina-D satellite, which had been in orbit since 1982, and claimed that the “fragments that formed do not pose any threat to space activity”. PESTICIDES Bee-harming pesticides sent from EU despite outdoor ban Thousands of tonnes of pesticides that seriously harm bees are being exported from the EU despite a ban on their outdoor use within the bloc. Data obtained by Unearthed, the investigative arm of…

4 min
united kingdom

ASYLUM & IMMIGRATION Channel crossings lead to desperate Tory plans Conservative MPs are urging ministers to send people travelling to the UK by small boats to off shore centres as far away as the Falkland Islands as concern grows that the party is losing support among red wall voters. Priti Patel, the home secretary, should also be willing to automatically return migrants to France if the party is to fulfil the Brexit promise of taking control of the UK’s borders, MPs said. The increasingly extreme demands come as Patel is being put under “immense pressure” from Downing Street and Conservative MPs over government efforts to halt the crossings. The government has repeatedly promised to make such crossings “unviable” and pledged tens of millions of pounds to France to help tackle the issue but…