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There is nothing inevitable about the right’s supremacy or a catastrophic Brexit.
There is no parliamentary opposition, and therefore a government that can do what it wants unless it steps on the corns of the Conservative cabal that has done such damage.
Tabloid newspapers trivialise and sexualise almost everything.
I wonder if Brexit is a magic mirror, in which everyone sees what their heart most desires.
The balance of forces inside the Labour Party has moved to the left. Can the leadership respond?
Most of the Corbynite agenda can be found in the pages of Britain Can Be Better, the party’s 2015 manifesto.
Speak to any Conservative MP and they will say that there is no opposition. Period.
Trade unions will be confronted with a painful choice, should Corbyn fight and lose the 2020 election.
Senior figures from all parties discuss the way forward: a new Labour leader, a new party or something else?
The Labour Party has collapsed. A hard Brexit is looming. Who will speak for liberal Britain?
The latest “mega-novel” from the celebrated French author of Zone is heavy on erudition but light on interest.
Mark Cocker discovers the shocking damage caused by modern food production in Dead Zone: Where the Wild Things Were by Philip Lymbery
Sheila Hancock recalls her anti-war activism, from Greenham Common to the Iraq march.
Ian Leslie discovers how the two companies show Silicon Valley’s split personality.
The Elbow singer and 6 Music DJ answers our questions.
The station seems an odd choice for the carriage drivers, but it’s the one they turn to.
The drama is certainly ripe: all quims and cunnies and special offer hymens.
This adaptation of the influential anime, starring Scarlett Johansson, is short on thrills.
Politicians have become Iago figures, using passion and rhetoric to drown out the Othellos. Justice and civil rights are being rubbed out along the way.
Leavers didn't vote for a malfunctioning, degraded state, but it’s what they’ve got.
Jeremy Corbyn is the very opposite of the man the times call for – so progressive politicians need to find new ways to take the fight to the Tories.
We asked politicians, cultural figures and activists the burning question for our special issue.
John Burnside on the countryside’s future
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