This week in the media, from Castro and the student rebels, hysteria over football coaches, and Ed Balls’s ballroom exit.
The revolt against the leader transformed him from an incumbent back into an insurgent.
The Sugar Tax is opportunistic, expensive and unlikely to achieve its stated goals, says Jon Woods, general manager of Coca-Cola Great Britain & Ireland
Downing Street has already been forced to publicly rebuke Boris Johnson, David Davis and Liam Fox.
My week, from spying on the spies to Theresa May’s fashion charm offensive – and how Sadiq stole hearts.
Why is the Owen Smith campaign asking for money? Plus: the Lib Dem villege fete, and why Emily Thornberry looks on the bright side.
I don't care how cheerful my colleagues find it - the world needs fewer anodyne young men with big dreams and bad icing.
With essays by David Miliband, Paul Mason, John Harris, Lisa Nandy, Vince Cable and more.
If the 1980s were a time when the global market was expanding, our time is one in which globalisation is stalled and fragmenting. It is the right, not the left, that has grasped what the new times mean.
The right side does not always win, and history rarely affords second chances. It's time for the British left to act – and boldly.
When Labour lurched to the left under Michael Foot, James Callaghan warned the Party of their obligation to work as a team. A pity his wise words are little heeded today.
Buy a friend or loved one a subscription to the New Statesman this Christmas, or treat yourself to weekly issues of high-quality and independent journalism.
Our Christmas subscriptions come with a complementary gift bundle worth £92. Browse our New Statesman subscription options here.