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A Brexit exile in Berlin tries to adjust to life, and heads to German lessons alongside Polish workers, fashionable Swedes and Syrian refugees.
Escaping South Sudan in 2005, Yiech and his family had to eat leaves to stave off hunger. Now, he's part of the first ever "Team Refugee".
For all its much-publicized perils, the game remains successful. The reason why is surprisingly simple.
The first female Roman mayor has promised an end to posturing public figures.
It's a risky time to be an old Etonian in the Tory party. . .
The truth behind Philip Green's business practices is out, as Theresa May pledges to ensure the benefits of growth are shared amongst workers.
The image of sport is ready for a “pivot”, to borrow a phrase from Silicon Valley.
A Brexit boon for accountants, knights and peers in disgrace, and more woe at the Guardian.
There is a specific word for the melancholy of Istanbul. The city is suffering a mighty bout of something like hüzün at the moment.
Sir Shifty may fall in disgrace, but our ridiculous system will endure. No matter what's happening in the rest of politics.
Labour MPs will neither accept Corbyn’s leadership nor abandon the party if he wins again.
Northern Ireland’s strict anti-abortion laws are supported by politicians across the sectarian divide. Women are paying the price.
I thought that boxing was a display of pointless violence – but an unheralded prizefighter changed my mind.
How an elite police unit is catching some of London’s most prolific criminals.
Britain’s best-loved seabird is vulnerable to global extinction.
A year of World Cup glory, meeting Paul McCartney and eating placenta.
Kate Mossman meets the man behind one of the world’s wealthiest rock bands.
What does visiting Wallasey, Pontypridd and Islington North reveal about Labour’s future?
“From here my ashes go back to the sea / And take my memories of every friend / And love, and anything still dear to me.”
John Claridge’s intimate photographs from the 1960s capture a lost world of wonder and possibility.
It's time we re-examined the legacy of England's greatest gardener.
Johnson's new collection of stories mixes the occult and banal to place young women at the centre of the picture.
I like my holidays chatty, boozy, and booky – the only problem is what to pack.
David Goldblatt's The Games is a history of the tarnished Olympics, from Avery Brundage to, yes, London 2012.
Rifkind’s genteel new book, Power and Pragmatism, is a beguiling memoir.
D B C Pierre ponders whether writing is a teachable subject in his new book, Release the Bats: Writing Your Way Out of It.
New books by Lyndal Roper and Diarmaid MacCulloch reveal the scatalogy and theology of one of history's best known theologians.
I wonder whether Julien Temple is stitching up Richards in his documentary The Origin of the Species.
Pixar's latest animation, a sequel to Finding Nemo, gives forgetful fish Dory a lead. Plus: Jason Bourne.
August radio should be like a corkboard, with a few gems pinned here and there. Heck, Don’t Vote for Him is one.
With a lot of commemorative art to compete with, the premiere of Lancaster's new piece could have used, well, more passion.
Thank God Paul Morley’s The Age of Bowie doesn't try to be an objective, sensible biography.
A new book by Richard English suggests that killing can bring its own rewards.
Helen Lewis sees the magic in Harry Potter and the Cursed Child.
The 1929 Liberal candidate for Hitchen throws an "American shower party".
At least I’ve mastered Italian. Well, enough to sing “Jealous Guy” and discuss the works of Caravaggio.
How to tackle the holiday's most indulgent meal.
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