“If a comedian’s naughty joke is on the front page, there’s no news”
An interview with the Jordan-based game developer Candide Kirk.
A few extra bits from my interview with Russell Howard.
Weasel News, templars in the supreme court and socialism in <em>Fable 3</em> -- more from Naomi Alde
One-note characters, bad exposition and boring choices -- Naomi Alderman and David Varela give their
Harold Pinter, Marie Antoinette and the Kindle -- some extra bits from my interview with Antonia Fra
Is there such a thing as English cuisine?
“The preoccupation with class is the bad side of Englishness.”
What's it like to watch Danny Boyle's play <em>Frankenstein</em> at the IMAX? Pretty amazing, actual
From Samuel Johnson to <em>The King's Speech</em>: a few bits of my interview with Frank Skinner tha
“People are more accepting of transvestism than Catholicism.”
<em>Mass Effect 2</em> is fun and polished -- but it didn't deserve to pick up the top prize at the
A dizzying story of money, obsession and the world's biggest cookbook.
<em>The Great Gatsby</em> game has gone viral -- but we should be grateful that game developers aren
The British Humanist Assocation's census campaign adverts were rejected by billboard companies. Why?
The full transcript of my interview with Jane McGonigal, author of <i>Reality Is Broken</i>.
The film critic on Diana, who died two weeks ago.
On Baftas weekend, a look at this year’s blockbuster British film.
The author of <i>Reality Is Broken</i> on making the world better through computer games.
Daniel Domscheit-Berg on his fears for the site -- and why Assange was nicknamed "the Disco King".
The author of the <i>Thursday Next</i> novels in conversation.
Reality Is Broken: Why Games Make Us Better and How They Can Change the World
Jane McGonigal, Jonathan Cape, 320pp, £12.99
Tracy Worcester's fight against the excesses of industrial pig farming reaches Brussels.
The comedian and activist on his new show and walking the "wall" between Israel and the West Bank.
“Ignorance mixed with politics is a dangerous combination”
The best of the web, brought to you.
The author attacks the "big society" and market fundamentalism as part of an impassioned defence of
The writer of <i>The Social Network</i> on privacy, WikiLeaks and geeks who hate women.
It got a fearful slagging-off on Twitter, but was it deserved?