With China, India and Russia on the rise and Western confidence shaken, how should Britain navigate this new and dangerous world?
US cuts have led officials to warn that if the money continues to be blocked, all services in the Gaza Strip – including food distribution – could end within months.
A family on the average wage would have to bank every single penny for 43 years to reach the wealthiest 10 per cent.
The lawyers on both sides are already busy preparing for battle.
Will the President, as they say, “own” the fall in share prices as he “owned” the rise?
The youngest member of the EU, Croatia is popular with tourists. But it is still defined by the Yugoslav wars of the 1990s, and its young people are leaving.
Louis-Ferdinand Céline was one of France’s greatest novelists – but plans to republish his anti-Semitic writing has dramatically divided Paris.
David Seabrook’s All the Devils are Here was first published in 2002 to relative indifference – but is beloved by a select few.
This is not the story of a “bored and sad and lonely” girl, but something much better – a wonderful writer.
Dave Eggers’ latest book explores how American-Yemeni businessman Mokhtar Alkhanshali went from working in a Honda factory to creating an adored hipster coffee brand.
An insightful portrait of the peculiarities of modern masculinity.
A new poem by Kieron Winn.
To read The Wife’s Tale is not just to hear about times past and far away, but to be transported into them
The production will inevitably be compared to Hytner’s 2003 Iraq War-inflected Henry V; but Trump allusions here are more restrained.
How immunology – the study of the immune system – went from a marginal area of clinical medicine to a health revolution.
“I just think she wrote many beautiful things in Harry Potter, but she doesn’t live up to them in real life.”
Two new films explore the mystery of the businessman and sailor who disappeared during the 1969 Golden Globe race. But is his story essentially unfilmable?
Refreshingly, the film doesn’t shy away from its characters’ unusual desires
Roald Dahl was an industry of one for an extraordinary length of time. For decades, there was no Stones to his Beatles.
Shirin and Unity Spencer are shown as tiny, bent-over women with a deeper understanding of a flawed man.
I cannot afford anything that costs more than £5.13, for those are the funds left in my bank account. I run the risk, if I take the Tube to the British Library, of not being able to take it back.
Hurrah for football snappers – spending their lives on their knees in the rain – for brilliantly capturing Man United’s Jones’s reaction to an own goal.
I’m a baby boomer, which means I could easily join in with cynical dismissals of millennials, but I don’t want to. I’m listening to them, and I think they’re great.
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