Launching their sixth album in Cuba, before an audience that included Fidel Castro, the Manic Street Preachers announced that they'd returned to their revolutionary punk-rock roots. But while it's true that this is their most straightforward album for years, it feels more like a scattershot collection of pastiches rather than a carefully considered statement. As you'd expect, the lyrics are full of anti-capitalist sloganeering but the best songs are those that concentrate on more personal matters. Know Your Enemy is a derivative, messy and largely entertaining album - even if in the final analysis the Manics' music is far more conservative than they'd like to admit.