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Sonny Bill Williams’s contributions outside of matches are even more memorable than his playing.
In the years since the end of the north-south war in 2005 a generation of South Sudanese had begun to grow up not knowing fighting. Now that is ended.
Future general practitioners need to be made aware that “psychosomatic” should not be the default suspicion.
Labour MPs mutter that the Rochdale Ranter, Simon Danczuk, has defected – from the Sun to the Mail on Sunday.
Globalisation has certainly benefited Britain, but one must acknowledge, too, just how many it has left behind.
Bond's violence is only "moderate"? Yes, I know there’s eye-gouging in King Lear but at least you get great poetry with it.
The government needs to connect with people based on their experience with immigrants, such as in the NHS.
The former head of the US Federal Reserve says governments "ran too quickly to budget-cutting".
Shadow cabinet ministers believe that Jeremy Corbyn will hold a free vote on Trident renewal. But the party's troubles will not end there.
The disintegration of the European project.
Kellingley Colliery helped keep Britain’s lights on. But now, as the once mighty coal industry dies, the last deep mine in the country is closing.
History written by men becomes men’s history. That's why we've started a new prize.
Paul and Augustine are blamed for any number of historical outrages. But on questions like slavery and empire, they were more progressive than many credit.
Kissinger – 1923-1968: the Idealist by Niall Ferguson offered an intriguing read on the president's foreign policy.
". . . in the quietest corner / of the Jardin du Luxembourg. . ."
Beatlebone, which has been shortlisted for the Goldsmiths Prize, takes John Lennon to the west of Ireland.
A new collection offers an intriguing glimpse of Capote as a boy: precocious, provocative, spirited and strange, a “pocket Merlin” spinning tall tales.
The new adaptation of Colm Tóibín's Brooklyn shows how minor decisions can be lifechanging. Plus: He Named Me Malala (PG).
From the Beatles arriving home from America to Damien Hirst’s tedious old shark, Sandbrook's buttock-clenching documentary disappointed. Plus: The Dresser.
Unusually, the hype was bettered by the experience as technical prowess brought the sounds of The Stone Tape eerily close.
Two memories of alcoholism from Sarah Hepola and A A Gill.
The Pie at Night: in Search of the North at Play, The Book of Tokyo and We British: the Poetry of a People.
The Dublin-born Norah Dacre Fox emigrated to England in 1891.
“Have you played GeoGuessr, Dad?” the eldest asked.
How the whomping willow from Harry Potter entered a new "stage of life".
We never saw a noodle – it was all foie gras lollipops. One man announced he wouldn’t be at dinner as he was “popping over to Kowloon for a bit of prostitution”.
There is a pattern now of trying to set Bond up as a somewhat tortured soul, with lots of past, lots of hinterland. That opening song has to do an awful lot of work.
The government has appointed a totally independent committee to advise on Mourinho. Here are its findings.
Boris had a perfect grasp of the way to play the new-old game: develop a full-blown shtick-man of a caricature of yourself and use it to return all that’s smashed at you.
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