Yes, like the fake grass.
The party's war over Europe is nothing new.
The actor's book is more than the opening up of a family’s secrets. It is a cautionary tale.
Tokyo's ambitious governor, whose supporters wave broccoli in honour of her green slogan.
It would be no exaggeration to call the president's senior policy adviser an extremist.
He just looks like a Tory.
The Conservatives’ £9bn of welfare cuts will reduce family incomes by as much as £3,000 a year.
The country's fate is a sharp rebuke to those who lionised it as the home of “21st-century socialism”.
On the ground in Mosul, the terror group's stronghold is crumbling.
The classicist stays polite while being assailed by people with PhDs from the University of Extreme Self-Regard.
The idea that education – all education – should be free is intoxicating and liberating. But there's a problem.
Before entering politics, he studied Machiavelli and the art of gaining and holding power. But is the young French president a lion or a fox?
If English national character is so hard to pin down, could this mean there is no such thing any more?
Ibram X Kendi offers an un-yielding narrative of racist ideas, violence and harm – but also resistance.
A new poem by Craig Raine.
Author John Lloyd is amazed at how Donald Trump has “set about trashing” the practice of journalism.
Caroline Moorehead's absorbing biography tells the tale of Nello and Carlo Rosselli.
The novel's author Omar Robert Hamilton has activism in his blood.
Peter Stamm's haunting new novel is simple, yet irreducible and mysterious.
New fiction from the author of Conversations with Friends.
The dialogue in Lucy Kirkwood’s show at the National Theatre is clever, funny and painful.
David Leitch's film forgets that a driver is only as good as her vehicle.
The Lure's Ed Harris stormed past the usual threshold of BBC Radio 4 magnetism.
From Charli XCX to Selena Gomez, music television is more wonderful than ever.
It is both a testament of decay, of oblivion, and also a kind of limbo.
It turns out you don't always need to see and taste meals to make them interesting.
The film avoids controversy, but it ends up bland in a way that is probably its downfall.
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