The film star is likeable and principled. He can also beat The Donald at his own game.
Foreign policy will become a defining issue as Jeremy Corbyn declares his opposition to air strikes against Isis.
Dylan Roof, Anders Breivik - these men aren't called "terrorists" because we're not allowed to fear white supremacy or male violence.
The fall of Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt and Scandinavia’s move to the right.
Musa Okwonga attends the burial of a Syrian man, lost trying to cross the Mediterranean, organised by Berliners.
This novel about the 1992 Los Angeles riots holds itself to a standard of verisimilitude – of the raw, unvarnished, authentic – that is is deeply immersive and deathly dull.
Segregated Mardi Gras in Alabama tells us a lot about life in the South.
The Chancellor can cite the country's fate as a permanent justification for cuts. But he shouldn't overreach.
The No side's lead has narrowed since the bank closures on Monday.
The meltdown in Athens and the mistakes of the IMF.
It's hard to imagine many other countries putting up with a 25 per cent decline in GDP, a 26 per cent unemployment rate and 35 per cent salary cuts without a revolution and a public lynching of their elected officials.
Across the political spectrum, the New Statesman introduces you to the personalities who shape our world. Where else would you find Jeremy Corbyn, Tony Blair and Theresa May in the same place?