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Brexit, a calamitous act of national self-harm, has achieved what no liberal politician could: the creation of a Europhile demos.
After 1,000 days of negotiations, there are no jokes left.
May’s Sisyphean fate is to have pursued a project in which she never truly believed, testing it to the edge of destruction.
On the sleeper the Labour peer told me that for the first time he had not booked a holiday in the April recess and opined that, given the Brexit farrago, there might not be one.
The social network makes MPs do their jobs differently: they commit to views more hastily, burn relationships and shun nuance.
While a cabinet revolt could force May out, a full-blown leadership contest – and even a short, sharp one – would take several months to complete.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
Tasnime Akunjee on his quest to bring the Isis bride back to the UK.
The US yield curve has inverted a year before every one of the country’s past seven recessions.
How the former Tory rebel became Theresa May’s deputy and an unlikely candidate for caretaker prime minister.
Perhaps the real Special Counsel investigation was inside us all along.
The “enemies of the people” are not those opposing Brexit, but the reckless politicians who have brought us to this act of self-harm.
Afer this humiliating failure for our political class, we need a new constitutional settlement.
The organisation, which was originally meant to last ten years, celebrates its 70th anniversary this month. Can it survive in the new world order?
James Griffiths explores how the country pioneered a walled internet that has since spread elsewhere.
As white identity is under threat, racial prejudice is finding new and disturbing outlets.
Spring, though full of Smith’s trademark puns, is a more sinister novel.
A new poem by Tim Liardet.
Where Should We Begin? is an empathetic, clear-sighted and surprisingly funny podcast.
Søren Kierkegaard believed “there is a freedom in letting go of familiar, worldly ways of measuring a human life”. But his rejection of convention came at a cost.
Like in Vertigo or Seven, the central conundrum is resolved sooner than expected.
Rediscovering the bracing visions of mid-century architects and planners.
The BBC’s decision to cut back on experimental music shows it is out of touch.
Toby Jones talks yoga, Bognor, Brexit, and making art from the moral anxiety of everyday life.
In the hot summer of 1453, King Henry VI went “mad”. The result was anarchy and bloodshed.
No wonder José described himself as the Special One, a phrase redolent of worship.
Nell wanted to have her partner Arif fly to the UK for her last months of life. The government objected.
You might lose your job, the company that owns the place in which you live decides it wants to make more money out of it, and then circumstance does the rest.
The makers of Crime Monthly admit the magazine came about to take advantage of the boom in box-set murder TV.
I’m not a conventional church-crawler. But I am intrigued by their iconography, especially the considerable proportion that is nature-based.
These new films reminds us of the real victims of “true crime”.
The comedian and author talks Upstart Crow, PG Wodehouse, and Churchill and Attlee.
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