The unlikely crossover between Corbyn supporters and Millwall fans.
The destruction of manuscripts in Timbuktu became a landmark case for cultural terrorism.
If we are to see another technological leap like the one James Clerk Maxwell’s equations made possible, it will need to involve new physics. What might that look like?
In their scope, ruthlessness and malevolence, the Paris attacks felt like the dawn of a renewed era of mass terror.
Robert Halfon's East India Club jaunts, Mark Reckless plans a comeback, and a warning for Alan Yentob.
Andrew Hussey reports on the mood in a city struggling with complex questions about the attacks that have a specifically Parisian dimension.
David Cameron is using the Paris attacks as an excuse to rush through state surveillance legislation.
“Mrs Duffy,” the reporter began, a smudge of fake concern loitering between his eyes, “we have to tell you the prime minister just said something . . .”
“I’d been brought up with the character,” the writer Jeremy Gavron says of his mother Hannah. “Having lived so long with fairy tales and evasions, what I wanted was the facts.”
Sonny Bill Williams’s contributions outside of matches are even more memorable than his playing.
In the years since the end of the north-south war in 2005 a generation of South Sudanese had begun to grow up not knowing fighting. Now that is ended.
We notice you have ad blocking software enabled. Support the New Statesman’s quality, independent journalism by contributing now — and this message will disappear for the next 30 days.
If we cannot support the site on advertising revenue, we will have to introduce a pay wall — meaning fewer readers will have access to our incisive analysis, comprehensive culture coverage and groundbreaking long reads.