Representatives in the Russian parliament, the Duma, have long been unpopular. Yet President Putin is immune to voter's discontent.
The grammars and "comprehensives" of Kent make for an unequal system. So why does Theresa May consider the county a model for the future?
My week, from spying on the spies to Theresa May’s fashion charm offensive – and how Sadiq stole hearts.
“It’s like Trevor’s on a tightrope,” said my boyfriend, “but the tightrope is only a foot above the ground”.
Why is the Owen Smith campaign asking for money? Plus: the Lib Dem villege fete, and why Emily Thornberry looks on the bright side.
Whatever reshuffle is confirmed, Purnell will also be spoken about as a potential BBC director general.
Is this a post-liberal moment? Must these new times be associated with the ascendancy of the right?
How Occupy Wall Street changed politics for ever.
The rise of English identity has left a glaring space in politics for an English nationalist party. Who is going to fill it?
With fake meetings about fake covers, the documentary gave a glimpse into the abyss at the heart of the fashion world.
The world according to Martin Jacques, the return of the state, and why we're tackling the new “New Times”.
The right side does not always win, and history rarely affords second chances. It's time for the British left to act – and boldly.
When Labour lurched to the left under Michael Foot, James Callaghan warned the Party of their obligation to work as a team. A pity his wise words are little heeded today.
Aleppo once housed the greatest souk in the Levant, but now it’s a city in ruins and the people are gone.
With essays by David Miliband, Paul Mason, John Harris, Lisa Nandy, Vince Cable and more.
The next great stage of our evolution has begun. But what will our successes look like – and will they be that different to us?
Marina Benjamin on the curious logic of modern identity politics.
Meetings With Remarkable Manuscripts by Christopher de Hamel allows us to see inside the books most of us will never get the chance to open.
When 21-year-old Alfie Deyes released his first book, it was No 1 on the Sunday Times bestseller list for 11 weeks. Who are the YouTubers – and why are their books so successful?
The breakfast show on 102.5 FM Sportiva blasts from windows and my friend Lucia sucks her teeth as we wind on foot through the cars. “Che STRESS.”
Little Men reminds us that Sachs is the the cinematic poet laureate of the gentrification drama.
The story of a disgraced light entertainer, written with a light touch by Jack Thorne, is the most challenging thing on British television these days.
I write this, at 3.04pm on a sticky Thursday afternoon, in the state in which Adam, before his shame, strolled in the Garden of Eden.
Why the sudden glut of blond footballers? A conversation I had with the artist back in 1966 gave me a clue. . .
A Negroni is the aperitif of choice in bars everywhere from London to Palermo - and no wonder.
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