“I want to see Yahya Jammeh jailed and prosecuted in this country. Justice will finally come.”
Twenty-two years after Oasis sang, “All I need are cigarettes and alcohol,” the young are abandoning both.
Jeremy Corbyn certainly thinks that Portugal's new government may be the place to look for politicians hoping to lead Europe in a new direction.
Since all agree that Mr Corbyn will lead Labour into this May’s elections, talk of a future “coup” or mass resignations should cease. Yet Corbyn also needs to foster unity within the party.
Thirty-five years on from the Limehouse Declaration, Labour MPs are again talking about breaking away. We ask politicians past and present whether Jeremy Corbyn’s opponents should stay or go.
Washington’s rocky détente with Iran has been one of the most important geopolitical stories of the 21st century. What's to come next?
The self-deprecation paradox.
No utopian: the poet Abdulkareem Kasid.
Michael Lewis, the author and journalist highly regarded for his ability to tease human drama out of seemingly mundane subjects, arrived in Leicester Square in London on Monday night.
The Hakone Ekiden, which ran on 2 and 3 January, has a lot to tell us about the strengths and weaknesses of Japanese culture.
There is no panacea at hand to reduce the gap in educational attainment, but it must change: the correlation between poverty, geography and educational underachievement diminishes us all.
No country has ever left the EU before, so there's no map for where we're going.
Subscribe to the New Statesman to shine a light in the dark.