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The Arsenal striker stood with his arms crossed in the “Wakanda forever” pose, honouring the Marvel character’s fictional homeland.
The Speaker’s political mission is to facilitate the fullest expression of the will of the House and to give the government a hard time.
A substantial delay on Article 50 would end the febrile debate of recent weeks and create the space for more profound reflection on the state of the nation.
May might bring back David Davis and Dominic Raab, while saying ta-ta to Remainers who abstained in the no-deal vote.
The level of invective at Northcliffe House, the Mail papers’ Kensington headquarters, has never been higher.
My argument is not to ignore medication in treating depression, but I would have rather avoided the side effects and the feeling I had to rely on pills over a long period.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
The politics of hate have moved from the fringe to the mainstream.
There is no good reason why the government should pay private companies to profit from public services.
After the tragic death of a second former islander, reality TV stars are calling for better psychological aftercare.
The worse things get, the more passionately the English cling to the past.
How Brexit has brought liberal democracy to the edge.
Brexiteers want to repeat the reasons for Thatcher’s success.
Once considered faddish, plant-based eating is now a huge movement. But has it drifted too far from its ethical roots?
To attempt to run a democracy without shared goods is a recipe for anger and stalemate.
A Speech of Hope must set out a vision for an open Britain that is a beacon of hope in Europe and beyond.
The UK is told that to ask for a rerun on the 52:48 Brexit result is an affront to democracy, while Scotland hears its 55:45 IndyRef result was so close as to justify a rerun in the near future.
In rural areas, the urban hinterlands and ex-industrial and coastal towns a different society has taken shape – more equal but poorer.
If Britain does revoke it, which it can do unilaterally, following the European elections in May we will find our position transformed.
David Hare, Elif Shafak, Jonathan Coe and other New Statesman contributing writers examine the roots of our Brexit crisis – and how we might overcome it.
It was another stage in the creation of a compelling, insidious narrative: that something was rotten at the heart of England.
Arendt’s political philosophy, formed under Nazi persecution, is having a resurgence in our troubled age.
Appalled by the “angry, slappy” misogynist porn available to their children, five mothers make their own ethical adult film.
Take a left at the eight-foot stuffed giraffe head, past the a taxidermied tiger and zebra.
Us is part uncanny comedy, part home invasion thriller, and part zombie horror.
Chiwetel Ejiofor speaks to Helen Lewis about his directorial debut, The Boy Who Harnessed The Wind.
Benjamin (Colin Morgan) is the kind of neurotic guy whose self-awareness has so far brought him no closer to self-improvement.
From Dave Eggers to John Lanchester and Ben Okri to Margaret Atwood, writers are crafting horror stories that reflect our living nightmare.
You can’t relax with a dog, the way you can relax with a cat.
Even Just William saw the dangers of hoarding food back in 1942; but in 2019, apparently rational people are doing it.
The writer talks punctuation, Seinfeld, and Nancy Pelosi.
Five per cent of the patients seen by Dr Jan Melichar, a psychiatrist specialising in the treatment of substance misuse, have a dependence on prescription opioids.
An upcoming 1970s record compilation doesn’t feature a single woman, in 28 tracks. Which is, in itself, very 1970s.
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