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“I wonder if I am going to be accosted and asked why I have forgotten my beard and my shtreime”.
While using a voice-recognition app, it became apparent that “Dad” was an unfortunate translation of the Polish word for “male member”.
Once dubbed “the worst politician in Denmark”, Vestager is on a mission to hold Facebook, Google, Apple and Amazon to account.
The Labour left never made the mistake of deferring either to Washington or to Rupert Murdoch or Paul Dacre.
An echo chamber of hate is being created as the far-right flee Facebook and Twitter.
Struck down with an inevitable flu over the festive period, our writer recounted the books she enjoyed over the past 12 months.
Across the Middle East the lack of jobs, particularly for the under-thirties, is creating a rage that always simmers and sometimes boils.
The wider battle facing the newly appointed director, Fran Unsworth, is simply to make the case for BBC News.
GQ editor Dylan Jones opens up on his friend Wolff, who The New York Times branded the world’s most famous journalist after his incendiary book on Donald Trump.
At 54-years-old, the journalist seemingly still argues with his late father, the composer of Labour’s 1945 election manifesto, in his head.
The editor of BBC Radio 4's Today programme watches in wonder at the standards the corporation is expected to maintain.
Michael Wolff’s book may have done little to hasten the end of the Trump era, but it’s shown the President doesn’t have a masterplan.
The disgraced former journalist uses his new book, Lost Connections, to argue the mental illness’ causes are ignored.
While Wolff’s book Fire and Fury is undeniably riveting, it is also, in part, fake news.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
Journalist Michael Wolff’s excoriating book Fire and Fury offers a dismal “inside” portrait of Mr Trump’s dysfunctional White House.
The reshuffle did nothing to replenish the supplies of possible post-May candidates from either the right or left of the Conservative Party.
The Irish Question has returned and endangered the peace process.
From Harvey Weinstein to Taylor Swift, celebrities have become their own PR agents – and we are following their lead.
A new poem by Tim Liardet.
In her writing, as in her life, Quin was drawn to experiences of difference, extremity and disorientation.
Pugliese writes of a semi-apocalyptic event – sudden, fatal floods and several days of prolonged rain in Naples – with hyper-realist imagery.
This Is Going to Hurt by Adam Kay and Your Life in My Hands by Rachel Clarke offer an insight into life on the NHS front line.
On the digital front line are guilt-ridden Russian trolls, young women lured by Isis and Facebook Sherlocks in suburbia.
Editors Sjón and Ted Hodgkinson show both the vigour and variety of the short story form in the North.
Nate Blakeslee’s book is as much a report on the deep divisions within contemporary America as it is a tale about wolves.
It's heartening, on a dreary January day, to know that someone in Somaliland is also tuning in to the BBC World Service and turning Agatha Christie’s pages.
The novelist talks Donald Trump, childhood heroes and architectural fantasies.
The percentage of authors earning a full-time living solely from writing dropped from 40 per cent in 2005 to 11.5 per cent in 2013.
Beneath the little flecks of brain and bone, the Hallmark logo is unmistakable.
Channel 4’s new series set in 1990s Derry, follows 16-year-old Erin and friends, as they navigate the trouble with being teenage girls – and the Troubles with a capital T.
Forty years of making the arts accessible for all.
Much like his last drama, National Treasure, Jack Thorne’s latest series concerns scandal and its aftermath.
So convival is traditional punch that even its five ingredients party together in the bowl.
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