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The register brings the texture of one night 76 years ago within touching distance. What will happen for other records like it?
Burma's vote for changes has thrown up new problems – not least, how to deal with corruption.
“Mrs Duffy,” the reporter began, a smudge of fake concern loitering between his eyes, “we have to tell you the prime minister just said something . . .”
“I’d been brought up with the character,” the writer Jeremy Gavron says of his mother Hannah. “Having lived so long with fairy tales and evasions, what I wanted was the facts.”
With the easiest and most popular changes behind him and challenges ahead, will the tax credit revolt mark a tipping point for George Osborne's economic reforms?
When far from home, Modi quickly re-finds the voice that won over his countrymen in 2014.
“I’ve seen enough men die,” said the Colonel Bob Stewart, “without being told I must show I care on TV.”
Why does one player rather than another of equal achievement lodge indelibly in the memory?
The will to win is enough on its own to persuade some athletes to risk their health and sometimes their lives.
“Hi Enda,” one tweet began chirpily. “My ovulation day was a week ago today. 11 more days of freedom. And then it’ll be a bloody nightmare.”
Nearly 14 years on from the start of the so-called war on terror, the global jihad movement is deepening and expanding.
Juan Rivera served ten years of prison time until DNA evidence overturned his sentence. But even now, some maintain his guilt.
We can’t know when the next famine will occur, but it will be a by-product of war and politics.
This is a powerfully magnetic and mighty strange novel about a powerfully magnetic and mighty strange man.
Two new books by Alexandra Harris and Christine L Corton show how weather - and pollution - have powered the English imagination.
The short stories by Lucia Berlin featured in this selection are perfectly poised.
All the confusion, power and excitement of the Sixties could be seen unfolding in its teenage pop press.
The wonder of Calder's work with wire, on display at the Tate, is that their beauty makes you laugh.
The villian of The Archers is so hated he even makes the announcer sound tense. But what will happen when leaves. . .?
Tangerine has so much vitality and pizzazz, the fact it was made on an iPhone is almost besides the point. Plus: Steve Jobs.
Right now, a lot of BBC drama feels like it was written by numbers. London Spy is different. ITV's Downton, sadly not.
It takes a lot to balance The Winter's Tale with Rattigan's Harlequinade, but KB manages it.
Today's teenage readers don't trust authority or institutions and why should they? Adults have made an Orwellian nightmare of half of the world and set fire to the rest.
An exception to this doctor’s no-dogs rule was Hector, a white miniature poodle belonging to Gordon and Irene Ives.
The bank is now closing for refurbishment. Whether it will be demolishing its secret garden, I do not know – but I know where my money would be if I were a betting man.
I would argue that Spectre, despite all its aerial gymnastics, also has a subtext dug deeply into the built environment.
The discipline now is brutal. All the staff at Man United will probably have to sign a form saying they’ll never talk to van Gaal unless he speaks first.
A feast for the eyes: but the best cookbooks are about more than just beautiful photographs.
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