After six years of war, Syria’s moderate rebels are broken and marginalised. And now, as Bashar al-Assad has wished for so long, al-Qaeda extremists are leading the insurgency.
We mustn't forget the lessons of the Second World War in the face of today's refugee crisis, says Molly Scott Cato.
Sarah Churchwell discusses the fiction that became an agent in American racism.
After the shootings in Charleston, the Republican right showed it was finally ready to reject the old symbols of the Confederacy.
From To Kill a Mockingbird to Gone With The Wind, literary mythmaking has long veiled the ugly truth of the American South.
That there are so many tumbling prices suggests this is more than just panicked stock jocks in Asia.
Change is coming to Africa, and the old attitudes are changing, says Jonathan Cooper.
We speak to two young Yazidi women who were taken as sex slaves by Isis, and are now in a refugee camp.
Iraq gave a whole section of the British left a sense of burning, brilliant superiority. But that isn’t a good enough foundation for political life.
The expulsion of the former National Front leader does not mean a shift away from his racist views.
Tsipras is still expected to win despite the anti-austerity splinter.
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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