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The influential campaigner says “the Leave side left the battlefield after the referendum” and fears a soft Brexit will result.
His decision to quit Europe’s biggest radio programme has surprised BBC insiders and listeners alike.
Kim Brooks left her four-year-old son alone in her car for a few minutes – and a stranger called the police.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
Rather than simply insulting the shadow chancellor, his opponents should understand the forces behind his rise.
The Labour leader is under fire at Westminster and in the media. But out in the country, his supporters are just as loyal as ever. How can he bridge the gap between these two worlds?
An area that can take civic pride in bus stops is, you have to agree, singular.
The leader is in a hegemonic position – and his opponents are floundering.
In the wake of the Stephen Lawrence case, racism was defined as “any incident which is perceived to be racist by the victim or any other person”.
From Marxist ideologue to shadow chancellor, Corbyn’s intellectual guru and closest ally has long been reviled. But now that power is in sight – and faced with a possible Labour split – his passion is turning to pragmatism.
A new exhibition at the British Museum gathers seditious items from across the world and the centuries.
Once dismissed as a hippie indulgence, drugs such as LSD are now at the front line of research into depression and anxiety. Could psychedelics actually make us better people?
George’s dream is to snap David Cameron upon the sand in his shorts “with his belly out”.
Bartlett’s chops as a playwright can be felt everywhere in this drama for BBC One.
Bart Layton’s thriller alternates between interviews with the real-life subjects (all now in their thirties) and the actors who portray them.
Melissa Harrison combines an eye for detail and an ear for prose with a skill for constructing a plot.
Even if Pat Barker’s book isn’t a great one, it is perhaps a necessary one.
The author clearly amuses herself with the sheer implausibility and theatricality of the world she describes.
Julien Baker, Phoebe Bridgers and Lucy Dacus are all fresh from making critically acclaimed albums.
Historian David Gilmour is interested in the motives and identities of individuals.
Isabel Hardman’s book explores some of the fiddly, complicated and frankly unbelievable ways in which our political system works.
The former Guardian editor retired in 2015 but his story has, in his own words, “no ending, happy or otherwise”.
Diarmaid MacCulloch’s superb biography explores the motives of Henry VIII’s right-hand man.
The Old Vic’s new musical depicts fallible women – rather than one-dimensional feminist heroines.
The roots of this are complex and involve much more than the oft-cited villain, social media – or caffeine.
Things have changed a bit up here, even in the relatively short time I was away.
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