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The former head of Breitbart has been hired by the troubled presidential campaign.
From George Clooney to, er, Michael Gove, men are sporting beards with pride.
Women online are changing the relationship between digital domesticity and digital independence.
Sniffing out the best stories from Westminster, including Showsec, soames, and Smith-side splits.
In Aleppo, civilian strife is just another tool of war.
As a sense of victimhood extends even to the middle classes, it makes Western democracies much more difficult to govern.
A discussion about women's "choice" gets us nowhere. Caring labour should be supported by the state.
The week in the media, including Cambridge entrance exams, the Brexit tourism boom, and why Owen Smith is a no-hoper.
My week, from performing at the Edinburgh Fringe, the Brexit satire boom and the return of the Pink Bus.
The Labour leadership challenger is struggling to win over a left suspicious of his past.
Hatred of the mainstream media was a theme at both the Republican and Democratic conventions. Yet how much of the incipient cartoon fascism on show was our fault?
Will future historians remember the former prime minister for anything more than his great Brexit bungle?
Eimear McBride's second novel deserves all the success of her first.
Allan Mallinson's new book is a clear-eyed, unique appraisal of the Great War.
Wray's new novel explores our esoteric obsession with time.
The friendship between Walter Benjamin and Bertolt Brecht was a "conspiratorial rapport".
John Wilson has little time for people who don't see the genius at work in so-called "light music".
Animals are our fellow travellers on this earth. It's time we heard what they have to say.
A new biography tracks down the elusive Kray confidant who became a friend of Mick Jagger and Keith Richards.
Pedro Almodóvar couldn't be boring if he tried.
The joy of the Olympics is how easy it is to drop in and form strong opinions about the best way to win in any discipline.
BBC Radio 4's My Muse sees Kathryn Williams explore the eerie side of Plath's life.
Mark Lawson talks to the director about hope, despair and why he wants to make a sequel to Deadpool.
Theresa May has shown an instinct for dialogue. It's time she used them to ensure patients' safety.
Why is it that when people answer the question “What’s the worst thing anyone’s ever said to you?” in the Guardian questionnaire they never say, “You’ve been served”?
Delay leads to increased pleasure when you set up a perfect shot of your dinner.
The links between the Labour left and Irish republicanism are worth investigating.
I was walking across the bridge in Matlock park, which is about 12 feet high, with a large group of other kids from my year, in the pouring rain.
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