The New Turkey: the quiet revolution on the edge of Europe
Chris Morris <em>Granta Books, 258pp, £
Historic change is looming in the heart of Europe. At stake is far more than a mere change of leader
<strong>Francis Beckett</strong> on John Monks
From New York, September 2001, to London, July 2005, the horrors of terrorism have become all too familiar. And yet nobody will forget the sound of explosions, of children screaming and gunfire crackling at School Number One in Beslan a year ago.
Art in Germany - Minotaurs and drag queens are attempting to save the old Ossie parliament building.
Is there a connection between binge drinking, alcohol-related illness and the licensing hours? No on
Art in Russia - During the siege of Leningrad, staff at the Hermitage went to remarkable lengths to
The legacy of the International Brigades helps us understand not only the nature of fascism, but the moral courage we need to oppose it.
Countries with high violence rates like ours have high levels of income inequality
The Solidarity union was born 25 years ago this summer, rocking the communist world. Denis MacShane
Forged in the old communist East, Germany's chancellor-in-waiting is not like the others. Angela Mer
Food for thought: French dining
Swing with the Mussolini All Star band. Buy T-shirts at the Mussolini shrine. Vote for the Mussolini
The Russian emigre novelist AndreI Makine approaches Soviet history through painstaking investigatio
In Ghana's Katanga Valley, the staple food is rice. This comes as no surprise, given that the fields for miles around are paddies. Look a little further and the sacks piled high on village walls sport an American flag.
Europe's political classes, particularly on the left, are bending over backwards to claim that no do
A Maggie dilemma for the Tories, Tony's EU gaffe and Ming's perfect pyjamas
John Prescott denies he ever said it, which seems strange, because he should have said it: drivers need to be priced out of their cars, because if they are not, Britain will slowly come to a halt.
By accepting money from the British government, the National Union of Journalists is undermining its principles.
Blair may want to delay his departure until he is satisfied he has left his mark, but the Chancellor