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.
On why Trump is the back-row kid, Tracey Emin’s granny slippers, and why policy “nudges” can’t be shoves.
The rise of English identity has left a glaring space in politics for an English nationalist party. Who is going to fill it?
The coverage of Hillary Clinton’s health should worry us if we care about how the press operates on a democracy.
The Oxford professor and former adviser to the Bank of England is rewarded for taking political economy to a lay audience.
A discussion about women's "choice" gets us nowhere. Caring labour should be supported by the state.
The shadow chancellor criticises the party's national executive committee for its expulsion of members and supporters from the leadership election.
The joy of the Olympics is how easy it is to drop in and form strong opinions about the best way to win in any discipline.
Nobody thinks they're the "elite" – after all, if they were, wouldn't they feel a bit more powerful?
In Uganda, a strip of fabric can help lift families out of poverty.
A political movement of hundreds of thousands of people, which has sprung up within a year, demands proper attention. What's behind the support for the Labour leader?
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?