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A decade after the collapse of Lehman Brothers, we must confront the vested interests that have captured policymaking.
The pre-eminent historian of Nazi Germany, and the author of Roller-Coaster, on the new dangers facing Europe.
As in Jed Mercurio’s TV depiction, bodyguards aren’t always on the sidelines – affairs, close relationships and tensions with ministers happen in real life too.
Much of the country is a very long way from the earthly paradise the Social Democrats once seemed to deliver.
As Assad sets his sights on Idlib province, the stage is set for one of the fiercest confrontations so far.
The Corbyn experience provides a living example of the plight of a party whose MPs despise their leader.
It was poignant sitting opposite the man whose ambition it had been to remake capitalism for an age of austerity.
No traitors, saboteurs or enemies of the people are to be seen in new editor’s pages.
The women of Rome’s imperial family matched the men for ruthlessness, but their reward was ingratitude rather than power.
The 27-year-old Booker-nominated author, hailed as the voice of millennial fiction, discusses the success of her second novel, Normal People.
A clash with the New Yorker magazine has led to Trump’s former strategy chief being called a fascist. But what is the driving force behind the arch-nationalist?
Faced with Trump and populist nationalism, liberals are quick to proclaim the return of fascism. But other disturbing historical echoes are going unnoticed.
Reassessing the form after ten years in which games both broke into the mainstream and became increasingly experimental.
A new book reveals how the private obsessions of a mother and daughter launched a global movement.
Now We Shall Be Entirely Free secures Miller’s his track record as a highly distinguished novelist.
Burgess saw journalism as a way writers could augment their income, publish to a large readership between books, and escape “the daily damnation of the typewriter’’ that a novel demanded.
The novel explores microcosmic Australia reduced to a town so drab it has no name.
Why it matters that money from Saudi Arabia, Kuwait and the United Arab Emirates weighs heavily and invisibly on British politics.
My beginnings were as independent as you can get: if you sent a postal order to my home address, my parents’ home address in fact, I’d post you a cassette.
Entertaining and fun for the literary-minded, this is a work of canny satire.
This story of John Paul Getty is silly, salacious and yet deadly serious.
Starring Michael Caine, Tom Courtenay, Jim Broadbent, Ray Winstone and Paul Whitehouse, this film mixes steely menace and jolly japes.
Aggers grumbled about the inexplicably slow Oval scoreboard and Michael Vaughan kept saying the word tense.
We’re repeatedly told that their days are numbered. But will it be this season, before Christmas? Next year? Tomorrow?
Gentle reader, forgive me for going on about this man again. But it helps me to feel part of a vibrant journalistic scene.
Nose twitching, tail thumping, he could have been in a wild hunt through snowy woods or a puppyhood memory that we’d accuse him of being unable to form.
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