Helen Lewis is deputy editor of the New Statesman. She has presented BBC Radio 4’s Week in Westminster and is a regular panellist on BBC1’s Sunday Politics.
If journalism is to survive, it needs either to cut costs (read: sack journalists), or build revenues.
The attacks on the Speaker are about traditionalism, tribalism and anger at his political journey.
How a former tech blogger broke America – and became a hero to angry young white men.
Print subscriptions and web traffic are rising - and we're expanding our team.
Is the “Muslim ban” the brainchild of a chaotic narcissist or a budding authoritarian?
If those born in “undesirable” countries are banned from the US, the message is that they can never truly be British citizens.
It's a wildly unsophisticated analysis that ignores the fact that all politics is inflected by identity.
When Pankaj Mishra describes a “postmodern collage rather than a coherent doctrine”, he inadvertently summarises his own book.
Why do I feel so angry and anxious about Donald Trump? Because I've seen what happens when you can't trust your own mind.
The voting power of pensioners has long had a distorting effect on British politics.
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