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There is a chance to resolve the crisis through dialogue.
John Kelly, James Mattis and HR McMaster form a triumvirate of power at the heart of US democracy.
Under her rule Rohingya Muslims, a persecuted minority in Myanmar, are fleeing to Bangladesh.
The French ambassador reflects on three politically turbulent years in the UK.
We think we know the answer to the age-old question about the Pope.
John le Carré’s spymaster is not alone in yearning for a new age of reason in these troubled times.
Arsène Wenger has cultivated a particular kind of resilience that is now harming him.
The lack of an heir to Jeremy Corbyn is far from ideal, but not yet the subject of full-blown neurosis.
If your country had a past like Kim Jong-un's, wouldn’t you seek a nuclear deterrent?
He captured the spirit of the Commons at the end of the Seventies in This House. Now, he’s turned his attention to the Labour Party.
The Scottish Tory leader has revitalised the party north of the border. Is she now destined to occupy the hottest seat of all?
A new poem by John Burnside.
The dystopian novel’s politics and situation are all too believable in our current climate.
Keegan typified the birth of the new football; Dalglish the demise of the old, writes Richard T Kelly.
It seems little more than an exercise in googling, an attempt to sell the listicle as literature.
This is an awkward memoir, tentative and fragmented, but it is also a brave one
Stephen Greenblatt's book is a pellucid and absorbing account of the Biblical tale's great significance.
Men bond in the laundry rooms, girls chat in the bath and there’s lots of talk about food.
Most of the dialogue would look good on a series of commemorative tea towels.
In his memoir, the actor remembers the goodwill of those who made him with grace and gratitude.
Pure professionalism on BBC Radio 4.
Kamila Shamsie's Booker-longlisted novel has a heart-stopping momentum.
It may seem a strange observation, but love is a major component of the author's fictional world.
I now have to treble the order at Majestic.
First of all I like his name, as if he might be one of Flashman’s friends.
It’s the red wines that really last, in the bottle and the memory.
I like it when musicians break out of the bands they’re supposed to belong to, the box they’ve been put in.
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