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The left, in the form of the Stop the War Coalition, has fallen out even with Iraqi comrades who opp
NS & Fellows' Associates round table - The decline in manufacturing and 9/11 are just two developmen
Don't believe it - "Iraq: pro-war MPs draw a line in the sand"
Observations on risk analysis
The next four years - Bush campaigns on his fitness to command the war on terror, not on policies. B
Conservatism - A John Kerry presidency would be at best a pause in the "melancholy, long, withdrawin
The London connection - If Bush falls, Downing Street fears, more damaging details about the UK's r
Watch out, Labour: the man from Oz who turned Howard into a success story is coming
NS & Fellows' Associates round table - The Home Secretary hopes that his citizenship schemes will ma
Francis Beckett on too many students
Ellie Levenson on a life in politics
The man who would be Gladstone is unfurling all kinds of visionary reforms. The problem is that, for
There is no "longevity crisis", only decisions to be made about how we pay for retirement
Observations on corruption
Observations on Tory youth
Don't believe it - "Unions will be choosing our next prime minister"
Small investors do occasionally flex their muscles at company AGMs, but they have never become the b
More than 30 years ago, the British expelled the inhabitants of Diego Garcia so the US could establ
The NHS plan for taxpayers to fund hocus-pocus marks a historic betrayal of science
Britain's politicians had better start listening to ethnic minorities: they need their votes
The New Statesman and Fellows' Associates, with the support of Northgate Information Soluti
As he goes above his party and the British electorate, alienates the Chancellor, and tries to fix th
Statesmen deny illness for fear of alarming the public and keep on going. But far more worrying is a
Don't believe it - "Tony Blair to stay on for full third term"
Even our judges are more open-minded about race than our politicians
Is the British government helping to train Colombian military units suspected of killing trade union
The cabbie asked Norman Lamont: "Are you famous?" And he said: "I was, once"