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.
Benedict Cumberbatch’s well-honed turn in Doctor Strange is enjoyable, but the film isn't one you'd ever fall in love with.
After an “us and them” narrative this strong is established, often any empathy for “them” gets lost.
Knox had the bad luck to be a photogenic young woman who had once bought condoms – so it was easy to portray her as a sex-crazed killer.
Jeremy Corbyn has completed his shadow cabinet reshuffle, and gained the balance of power on Labour's NEC.
The US white working class fights back.
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.