Rachel Cooke trained as a reporter on The Sunday Times. She is now a writer at The Observer. In the 2006 British Press Awards, she was named Interviewer of the Year.
Is it possible to feel uprooted from a place you've never left? Plus: Going Going Gone: Nick Broomfield’s Disappearing Britain.
Between "screeny" and Allegra Stratton as, effectively, Peston's Anthea Redfern, the new show isn't quite up to scratch.
Hope Jahren travelled from state to state, building a laboratory – almost from scratch – in each. Now, a memoir reveals her passion for plants in all its glory.
No-one speaks plain English in Sky Atlantic's latest export, but with compelling characters – and a great set of eyebrows – it hardly seems to matter.
Grayson Perry: All Man shows Perry's strength as an unjudgemental presenter. Plus: Chasing Dad reviewed.
What began as the bastard child of Wes Anderson and Roald Dahl turned after four episodes into something more plangent and humane.
Plus: Poor Ben Miller – his sitcom I Want My Wife Back is excruciating.
Julia Davis's superbly twisted writing has created a gem. Plus: Scott & Bailey reviewed.
Undercover is a pleasingly intriguing addition to the BBC's line-up. Plus: Workers or Shirkers? reviewed.
Maigret Sets a Trap and The A Word reviewed.
From Trump to Brexit, the world is changing fast - and we need intelligent, incisive journalism more than ever.
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