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As cyclists and drivers are endangered, politicians too could be toppled by the deteriorating state of our roads.
The Scottish capital is the fastest-growing UK city after Manchester – and has an opportunity to learn from London’s mistakes.
The US intellectual defends his claim that left-wing identity politics is to blame for the rise of Donald Trump.
Both men understand that it is perceptions – the selling of narratives – rather than facts that really matter.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
A visit to a concentration camp reveals that an illiberal government is reshaping the reality of the Holocaust.
There are plenty available to replace her: Michael Gove, Sajid Javid, Boris Johnson, Cameroon dark horse Jeremy Hunt and grass roots’ favourite Jacob Rees-Mogg.
Labour leader improved his standing with voters at the last election, when they saw more of him on TV, and he may yet repeat the trick.
New editor Geordie Greig may have a personally softer stance on Brexit but hard opinions from columnists will still dominate.
No other editor will have the same power he had during his 26 years at the Mail. His departure from the Daily Mail will trigger a sea-change in the British media.
The greatest enemy of Brexit is Brexit itself: it could never be delivered in the terms it was promised.
How Muslims are learning how to adapt their places of worship to 21st-century society.
This book is like a party so loud and crowded you leave without a single memorable conversation.
In the beery, beardy world of folk music, Collins – a young, working class woman – had few people on her side.
We don’t believe politicians and we don’t trust experts – so who is fit to run our central banks?
A new poem by Fiona Benson.
The collected letters of O’Brien shed a new light on the man behind the dazzling satirical novels.
More than confinement, the novel asks questions about judgement and power.
A role like this presents a particular challenge for Everett.
Why do highly educated, middle-class people go mad for the show?
Their scheme runs like Rolex clockwork. You never feel the shiver of risk.
Rona Munro and Richard Eyre have skilfully translated a novelistic monologue into a solo stage show.
On that album cover we look like the epitome of hunger, but we also look hip, and we knew it.
The US novelist on great American heroes.
That combination of long stillness with moments of extraordinary speed and precision.
“Thank God Mum isn’t here to see this,” says the boy.
Sleep apnoea and narcolepsy were ruled out – until Ben remembered that sometimes his legs would buckle beneath him.
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