For all that books and films laud Britain's strength, ultimately, they show that our power is interdependent.
The Chancellor can no longer declare that the UK is the fastest growing major economy.
Shadow chancellor set to act before March 2016.
The former universities and science minister, David Willetts, blasts the Home Secretary's proposal for a student visa overhaul.
NS pop critic Kate Mossman talks to the former Sex Pistol about Ed Miliband, Ukip and “men’s dangly bits”.
The truth is, there is no substantial definition of "British values" and "integration", which are landmark terms for restrictive measures and border control.
With Islamist terrorists, ebola and poisonous chickens threatening to overwhelm us, you would think the British have enough to worry about.
Budgets are stretched tight but we must be ready for the inevitable change.
The bottom 10 per cent of households pay 47 per cent of their income in tax. But they would gain nothing from the parties' plans.
Politics without blind tribal dogma? I’ll drink to that.
Families who have lived their whole lives in central London are being forced out by a perfect storm of falling wages, rocketing house prices and government cuts.
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.