Peter Wilby on Adrian Addison’s expletive-strewn history of the Daily Mail.
On average, people spend around three hours a day on our phones. How did our use of technology become so compulsive? And how do we fight back?
Dystopian novels of the 1930s and 1940s feel topical once again – but how much do they tell us about Trump and today’s populist upheavals?
“a soldier of an unknown army / fell here / to the bottom of the fog”
Citizen and Don’t Let Me Be Lonely invite us to reframe, reconstitute and rephrase the experience of being a black person in a white-majority country.
Kids are dressing up as that beloved classic fictional character, Zoella.
Making a case by rendering the contrary one manifestly absurd is Eagleton’s compulsive mode of argument.
I sensed a woman who wasn’t wild about her assignment. Perhaps she’d once been traumatised by a comma.
In Hit Makers, Derek Thompson reveals the secrets of success in the arts, politics and beyond
In her memoir of depression and reading, Yiyun Li speaks to all those with unquiet minds.
James Gleick's Time Travel: A History offers hope and nostalgia.
The New Statesman goes behind the froth of daily headlines to look at the people and the passions shaping our world.
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