Since his imprisonment for contempt of court, the former EDL leader has been hailed by far right supporters as a free speech martyr.
Four possible economic futures, from luxury communism to exterminism.
The 1954 study pitted two groups of white, middle-class American boys against each other in a remote summer camp in Oklahoma.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
Austerity cuts by the Ministry of Justice have led to the closure of 230 crown, county and magistrates’ courts since 2010, such as Buxton’s.
Ultimately, the poison of Brexit is arsenic – that old favourite of vengeful nephews in Agatha Christie stories.
Although Corbyn is undoubtedly a Eurosceptic, if the path to Downing Street would be eased by softening his stance, he’d do so without thinking twice.
Deborah Levy visits Frida Kahlo: Making Her Self Up at the V&A.
Trump and the dangerous new era of trade and tech wars.
Nearly 180 years ago Thomas Carlyle’s Chartism asked the “condition of England question”. A pessimist and authoritarian, Carlyle also understood that when disconnected elites rule only in their own interests, radical change will follow. The vote for Brexit taught David Cameron this painful lesson.
Germany’s the lonely chancellor is under siege at home and abroad. How much longer can she keep her tormentors at bay?
Woodland music, masques, legends, fairytales, outlaws and fables – it had it all.
How watching the Rocky Horror shadowcast made me rethink a dramatization of Norman Mailer’s The Town Hall Affair.
The comedy drama series is based loosely on the life story of former Cosmopolitan editor Joanna Coles.
A new poem by Charlie Baylis.
General de Gaulle believed in France’s destiny, so he made it happen.
Macron sold himself as a kind of human antidepressant pill, the incarnation of optimistic renewal. But who is he really?
As a child, I lived in dread of jellyfish. As an adult, my horror turned to wonderment, love and awe.
Kirsty Gunn’s novel questions myth, reality and our projections of love.
Michelle Dean’s Sharp: The Women Who Made an Art of Having an Opinion engineers a “cohort” of female writers as varied as Joan Didion, Hannah Arendt and Zora Neale Hurston.
Journalism is fun to do. But it’s never been that much fun to watch.
Debra Granik charts the evolution of a father-daughter relationship in microscopic detail.
In the 1980s, Dr James Read set about encoding medical information into a system that aimed to cover every conceivable clinical scenario.
The similarities between our situations are obvious. Kutkh has been given an airy cage, with branches and a water bowl; a simulacrum of home, not the real thing.
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