This week in the media, from laughing as the world order crumbles to what Tristram Hunt got wrong – and Leicester’s big fall.
There is no such thing as objective journalism, and in the case of Facebook, no requirement to be objective.
Even if David Cameron clears the fence marked Brexit, he will find a very deep ditch on the other side.
The shadow housing minister warns that "division" distracts from the task of "being a good opposition".
Burnham's enthusiasm at his launch was uncharacteristic for a Thursday morning in Salford as he promised to not just be a Mayor for Greater Manchester, but to create a new "northern Labour".
The Greater Manchester mayoral candidate has suggested ambitious Northern children are mocked. It's a generalisation – but is there a grain of truth in it?
The Momentum chair on Jeremy Corbyn's electability, mandatory reselection of MPs and the mistakes the left made in the 1980s.
“So many,” as Eliot might well have said, “who would’ve thought life would’ve untucked so many?”
Even if he survives the EU referendum, the Prime Minister faces forbidding obstacles.
As part of the New Statesman's Monarchy Week, why we can't deal with a modern princess – and definitely not a dead one.
Or: why we should pay more attention to James VI & I.
From Trump to Brexit, the world is changing fast - and we need intelligent, incisive journalism more than ever.
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