The death of Ivan Cameron, bankers’ bonuses, Brown in America: now raw emotion is the driving force
The magnitude of the global economic crisis means that we have to change completely the way we live.
<strong>Marching to the Fault Line: the 1984 Miners’ Strike and the Death of Industrial Britain</str
The 3 March terror attack on the Sri Lankan national cricket team in Lahore was a tragic event on many levels. Above all for the families of the six policemen killed, men whose names we will not remember.
Like Tony Blair before him, Gordon Brown appeared more comfortable on the American stage this past week than he does at home.
. . . on scapegoats, scandal, serial snubs, sentencing and civil liberties
The three main UK political parties outline their different positions on immigration
Migration restrictions are a bad way to fight unemployment in times of crisis. There is no evidence
In the wake of Labour's long march rightwards since 1997 liberalism has never been more needed, argu
Jo Swinson argues parliamentarians need to do more than just pay lip service to online voter engagem
Cabinet discussions stay private and Bobby Jindal faces mockery, this week in the blogosphere
As the world awaits Charles Moore's authorised biography, Michael White looks at what so many writer
I can feel another Thatcher-fest coming on - this time in triplicate.
Sholto Byrnes recalls the allies and hangers-on who prospered under Thatcher
Sir Anthony Meyer’s son Ashley remembers his father’s doomed bid to challenge Margaret Thatcher for
The Specials, “Ghost Town” (1981)
Jesus Christ told us to "become like children" and took vulnerable ones into His arms to bless them; they truly are the innocents. And so it is with Ivan Cameron, who died on 25 February at the age of six, severely disabled with cerebral palsy and epilepsy.
Margaret Thatcher thought she understood Scotland... but no prime minister was ever so hated there.
David Marquand on the Iron Lady's legacy.
"Maggie was the reason I wanted to be prime minister: I wanted to undo all the misery and damage she
Lindsay Duncan is the latest actor to portray Margaret Thatcher in drama, but the lady herself remai
It is 30 years since Margaret Thatcher entered No 10, setting in motion a revolution that would destroy the quasi-socialist political consensus of the postwar decades and, after much strife, turn Britain into the country it is today: riven, atomised, debt-stricken, hugely unequal, its prosperity
Just as our parents remember where they were when John F Kennedy was assassinated, so do those of us of a certain persuasion recall our whereabouts when Margaret became our first woman prime minister.
To his enemies he is an assassin, but he still denies ever intending to wield the knife. Michael Hes
The overshadowed chancellor "Sir" George Osborne's decline from feared operator to Ken Clarke's tea boy continues apace. Between the Bullingdon Club and Tory Central Office, this baronet's son tried his hand at scribbling.
The values Thatcherism embodied will never go away, argues Dominic Sandbrook, precisely because they
The nervous opposition leader gained confidence - and, as prime minister, turned into a deep-voiced
The "new" in New Labour was skin-deep: it marked the party's capitulation to Thatcher, writes Martin