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The late Italian philosopher's concept of hegemony was startlingly prescient.
For many Dreamers, the children of undocumented immigrants, America is the only home they have ever known.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
The central reason the EU now confronts such challenges with confidence is the election of Emmanuel Macron as French president.
In Strava’s global heatmap, shared online this week, US soldiers can seemingly be seen jogging around secret military facilities in Syria and Afghanistan.
Thanks to the influence of social media, anyone trying to exercise power through old-fashioned channels faces a daily opinion poll.
The lighter fuel of bigger deficits is about to be poured on to the fire of still ultra-loose monetary policy.
Brexit points a dagger at the Conservatives that only a leader of above May’s ability can deflect
The Palace of Westminster needs urgent repairs costing billions of pounds. But MPs have been putting them off, even as the risk and bill grew. Is the crumbling building a metaphor for our entire political system?
Yet none of the crises that fractured the EU in 2016 have been resolved – can its resilience remain?
The modern anti-Semite is more subtle than his great-grandparents.
Hadi, a junk dealer, alcoholic and habitual liar, starts collecting body parts from explosion sites, elaborately stitching them together into a composite corpse.
Unlike best seller The Game, Jordan Peterson’s 12 Rules For Life offers self-help that might actually be helpful.
Bernard Donoughue's diaries will endure when most of the memoirs of the period are forgotten.
This year marks the bicentenary of Shelley’s Frankenstein, a first novel that has become both a modern myth.
A new poem by Ruth Padel.
The Loveless director combines philosophical ideas with daring political commentary.
The 17 stories in At The End of the Century, drawn from past collections, chronicle Jhabvala’s concern with cultural encounters, dislocation and the immigrant experience.
It’s as if Bonnie and Clyde was set on the Isle of Sheppey and directed by Submarine’s Richard Ayoade.
David Eldridge and Annie Baker’s works use contrasting tactics of realism and surrealism.
Saul Dibb’s film powerfully conveys the pained tenderness of comrades, and the insidious creep of fear.
David Bentley Hart points up the many deficiencies of the New International Version and the English Standard Version, which are both unjustly popular.
The middle classes perform their roles quite happily, like so many loudly clapping seals.
Everybody on the island of Bequia is tuning in to the morning talk show with DJ 2 Kool Kris on Hot 97.1 FM, to follow arguments about the political fiasco.
TFL’s new warning offers those who do not live in London another reason to be glad they don’t.
A clue lies in the 2005 policy publication, Direct Democracy: An Agenda for a New Model Party, which Hunt co-authored with a number of other Tory MPs.
This over-productive area in France was once responsible for most of our easy drinking.
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