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The National Crime Agency is to investigate Banks over suspicions that he was “not the true source” of his contributions to Leave.EU.
The rise of the flavoured sparkling water has been aided by increasing health-consciousness across the US.
A hundred years after her murder, Luxemburg’s most vital insight remains that socialism and democracy are nothing without each other.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
Membership of independence group “Yes California” increased by 400 per cent in the wake of Donald Trump’s election.
Why are we so unable to deal with female intellectuals as complicated humans?
The villain of the piece is, of course, George Osborne – and it should be counted as part of his legacy to the country.
The former Mail editor was a big beast of a Fleet Street that no longer exists. The very thought must make him very unhappy.
The reality is that the Labour leader is not a soft touch and the shadow chancellor is not haunted by his 1992 defeat.
A second referendum using a voting method that nobody understands would be a fitting end to the whole Brexit farce.
If we no longer seek virtue and salvation, we should blame the triumvirate of Machiavelli, Hobbes and Adam Smith.
Kenneth Grahame charmed readers with The Wind in the Willows – but his personal life left tragedy in its wake.
A new exhibition highlights the great difference between the two artists’ drawings: Klimt’s tend to be observations, Schiele’s are confrontations.
Britain looks down on nations ruled by dictators and corrupt demagogues. But in Johnson we have a charlatan of our own who is perilously close to winning power.
States such as Saudi Arabia, Russia and China are showing a brazen disregard for the rules-based international order.
A new poem by Janet Murray.
It benefits the American right to characterise campus culture wars as debates over “free speech”, when often they are not.
In the #MeToo era, a new biography examines the Indian leader’s strange relationships with women.
The novel is not a retelling of that great old tale, but rather a playful reconsideration, an invitation to look at its characters from a different perspective.
At times thematically heavy-handed, but nevertheless atmospheric, the film’s scaffolding is its three expansive central performances.
Plus: Royal Court’s ear for eye.
There isn’t much that Widows doesn’t do right or radically.
Monogamy is difficult; desire waxes and wanes. Is “ethical non-monogamy” the answer?
The new app replacing iPlayer Radio pushes the network’s podcasts to an exponentially growing audience.
I wasn’t pro-independence when there was a referendum on it, but now I’m here I begin to see the attraction, especially as England seems to have gone mad.
As the KGB man tries to flee through a Moscow station, he is thwarted by crowds on their way to a pop concert, and thus I was almost responsible for the end of the world. Possibly.
In normal times, I only ever watch the game itself, avoid the build-ups and studio discussions. But now I am stuck in my chair, unable to move, captive.
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