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A future geologist will look back to the present day as a time of diversification, as well as extinction.
For the BBC, it seems, to question leaving the EU is to be unpatriotic.
“I realised that I had to sort myself out with a new lanyard or I was going to struggle with my tribe.”
The author on iguana burgers, cricket with Boris – and what Russia really knew about Brexit.
Bell Pottinger was accused of exploiting racial divisions to deflect attention from a business family’s troubles.
If any silly kids’ show can say something about the country's changing view of itself, it’s this one.
The hyper-partisan digital left has adopted and adapted many of the old tabloids’ tricks.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
Where is the wisdom and leadership required to guide Britain through this self-inflicted crisis?
The whole premise of the show is a pretty good metaphor for the current state of British politics.
It is difficult to refute the reality of suffering when the death toll is still being reckoned.
The only oppositions that matter are between capital and labour, and between top executives and everybody else.
The jostling for advantage in the party will continue long into the summer and beyond.
Disruptive technologies might change the very nature of humanity – and no nation can fight on its own.
If liberal democracy is to survive, the tide of populism will have to be turned back. The question is: how?
The Mountain Goats musician's novel has some structural problems, but is not without interest and insight.
Stuart Maconie tells the story of the men who marched from Tyneside to London.
A new poem by Pippa Little.
From toddlers to discerning teenagers, there’s something out there for everyone.
A newly unearthed photograph identifies the African-American Trafalgar survivor who appears in Melville’s final novel. Could the book’s hero have been black, too?
Brian Dillon’s study of the essay is a beautiful and elegiac volume – having read it, I re-read it.
Thai author Prabda Yoon descends into the voices and minds of a small cast of characters.
The displacements in Madame Zero are literal, figurative and occasionally fantastical.
Journalist Adam Federman clearly venerates his subject, and his research is overwhelmingly diligent.
David Hepworth's account of the rise and rall of the rock star – from Presley to Dylan, Ian Dury to Kurt Cobain – is full of bold arguments and surprising details.
If you think casting the former One Direction star sounds like a disaster, you’re wrong.
The division of rewards between capital and labour seems to be growing ever-more skewed.
William Goldman's 1974 novel is adapted for BBC Radio 4.
Could the channel use a hit? Every time my subscription leaves my bank account, I think again that it could.
Christopher Nolan both stretches time and compresses it, creating suspense without horror.
For some reason, they have often given me sharp things as presents.
I can only assume theatre is in his blood, but not from my side of the family.
The cassette tape threw Dan and Fiona into a terrible panic.
It is the colour of danger, a red rag to anyone jaded by cocktail-world bull.
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