Our posts cover a wide variety of issues. Some are reports or articles produced by those working with the Network. Others are information resources produced collectively by the Network for use generally. Sometimes the listing below will link to resources held on other websites (identified by a red link, rather than the usual blue link that identifies pages on this site).
The information listed here, produced by the Free Range Network, is made available under an open license – the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial Share-Alike License. This allows you to copy, distribute, extract and reuse information from the publication (see the copyright page for full details).
Full list of available blog posts:
A list of all the currently available blog posts, in reverse chronological order (most recent first):
Free Range Network, 21st January 2022:
A New Year's Message to the Muggled Masses: For the last few years the Free Range Network has been rather 'quiet', for a whole number of reasons; with the world finally grinding back into motion following the populist pandemical paranoia, that period is now coming to an end. It’s time to 'reboot' – time to try a new approach.
CroughtonWatch YouTube video, October 2020:
A collection of photos of the Oxfordshire Peace Campaign’s annual march and rally outside USAF Croughton, spanning 2016 to 2019, marking the global ‘Keep Space for Peace’ week each October. Although we can’t be there this year, we mark the event this year with a look back at the past year's events, with a music and works specially created by The Oxford Sea Green Singers.
Free Range Network, 17th December 2019:
It has become a well-worn trope to blame our disconnected politics on problems with political parties. What if, however, the problem isn’t simply that people are not supporting political parties; what if the deeper problem is that people no longer see politics as having agency in their lives? – and so are not voting.
The Free Range Network’s ‘UK Democracy Chart’ maps election statistics from the last century to show the growing mis-match between people and the politicians they elect – and can be downloaded as an A2 or A3 poster.