Finances, fair and foul – and why Keir Starmer is doing the time warp.
For the Labour leader, attacking the government is now a pleasure rather than merely a duty.
It’s 1971 and I’m 15 years old, reading Dylan Thomas. Then I run in to George.
The party leadership is determined the UK will leave. But activists may have other ideas.
Kensington Palace’s attack on the press, and defence of Meghan Markle, is still being praised. But the prince should not suddenly be seen as our liberal saviour.
My old flame still turns heads – sometimes you can actually hear neck muscles twanging.
"Taking back control" could require an extra 30,000 civil servants.
People used to define themselves by their pleasures – by their sexual preferences and lifestyle choices. Today, we increasingly define ourselves by our suffering and our weaknesses.
This new series reminds me, a British second-generation Nigerian immigrant, of the experiences I share with my father.
Book reviewing used to be a blood sport. How has it become so benign and polite?
My week, from gasping at Theresa May, bashing Brexit and why I won’t run the marathon.
From Trump to Brexit, the world is changing fast - and we need intelligent, incisive journalism more than ever.
Subscribe to the New Statesman today and receive free gifts worth up to £62.