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With its peculiar lack of structure, Los Angeles ends up being exactly the right kind of place for free and deep searching.
For a long time I extended him the benefit of the doubt, but the “English irony” remark I could not rationalise away.
There are things I’ve written that no longer exist, the sites that published them now defunct, and the original documents trapped on some ancient hard drive.
Brexit was always destined to be an exercise in damage limitation, but fate and ineptitude have resulted in the humiliation of the country.
Trade unions are challenging the tech utopianism of right-wing libertarians.
The Canadian Prime Minister’s double standards have been remorselessly exposed by a corruption scandal.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
The former Conservative MP on why austerity went too far and why she's proud to be a “Brexit mutineer".
The ruling elite failed to grasp that the 2016 referendum changed politics irrevocably.
Even after two female prime ministers, the model of politics we offer ourselves remains resolutely male.
Rather than tackle the impending catastrophe, Australia seems intent on becoming the most nannyish nation on earth.
In Oyeyemi’s new novel, dolls bicker like human adults, and eating is a form of revenge.
In season two, Erin, Orla, Clare, Michelle and co embark on a peace initiative adventure holiday – with surprising enthusiasm.
From tech to transport, women are overlooked in a world not designed for them.
A new poem by Kim Moore.
The surprising joys of new classical station Scala Radio.
How Hitler’s diehard adherents recast both Nazism and themselves at the end of the Second World War.
Rock Against Racism was a brilliantly unorthodox meeting of pop culture and politics.
David Robert Mitchell’s original and electrifying third film is a shaggy-dog story.
Both artists choose everyday materials and irreverence over the sanctity of sculpture.
In 1994, working-class Scottish novelist James Kelman won the Booker Prize, scandalising the establishment. Twenty-five years later, the outrage still reverberates through his career.
The name Bordeaux, rather than being an indicator of quality, is used to befuddle the customer with unfulfillable promises of greatness.
The actress and activist talks Elizabeth I, Harry Potter, and Brexit.
The perception of how men should act and look has rather moved on – if a bit slower in football than elsewhere.
She doesn’t look like a sea worker; she looks like a primary school teacher, or the proprietor of a slightly over-chintzy tea shop in Worthing.
All drugs, no matter how apparently innocuous, occasionally cause serious harm
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