Delusions about the British Empire do not a UK-India free trade agreement make.
It is now estimated that the death toll could reach ten thousand.
The global activity around the Armenian genocide centenary is unprecedented – reality TV stars, western lawyers, Turkish intellectuals, metalheads and the Pope have all spoken out. But has this brought international recognition any closer?
The signs of Islamic State moving into Pakistan are there, but what difference does this make in a nation already subject to similar horrors?
Two years after the Rana Plaza factory collapse in Bangladesh, in which over a thousand people died, we still fail to appreciate the human cost of the clothes we wear.
A New Labour spin doctor's account of a record-breaking election campaign.
The Russian president has been in power in some capacity for 15 years. Is his political autumn finally looming?
Roland Kelts wonders whether Japan-style stagnation would really be so bad in the west.
India's Daughter has exposed that country's rape culture. But don't imagine that these attitudes aren't found around the world.
Delhi is refusing to air a documentary about the gang rape and murder of a 23-year-old medical student in 2012.
Jaipur, 1971 and London 2015: a queasy syzygy.
The New Statesman goes behind the froth of daily headlines to look at the people and the passions shaping our world.
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