The Prime Minister says that a further attack may be "imminent" and that armed soldiers will be deployed on the streets.
The October Uprising of 1917 saw Bolshevik forces seize power in Russia. Local councils of urban workers called "Soviets" overthrew Aleksandr Kerensky's Provisional Government and plunged the country into civil war. This article, published in the New Statesman on November 17 1917, reflects on the state of a country increasingly "rent between the bourgeoisie and the proletariat."
A first look at this week's magazine.
“Don’t you understand he’s autistic?” Steve shouted down the phone. “I manage all his affairs, and I need medical information to put on his benefits forms.”
What the Chancellor actually means is that Brexit means that we will be borrowing more.
The Tory veteran said that some things were more important than party politics.
If Labour can't stop a policy as unfair and regressive as selective education, what is it for?
The Scots have questioned whether the Union still works for them. And they're not alone.
On 15 March 1917, after months of strikes and unrest, Tsar Nicholas II stepped down as supreme ruler of the Russian people. This response, published on 24 March in The Nation, greeted the news as a sign of "hope" for all of war-torn Europe.
The Russian revolutions of 1917 left a country simmering with civil war. Julius West's reports for the New Statesman offer a first hand account of the uneasy beginnings of Bolshevik rule. This article appeared on 4 May 1918, and covers the regime's new assualt on religion, as well as the indiscipline among soldiers - one of whom forced a woman to undress in the street.
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