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A no-deal Brexit would force the UK to resume negotiations from a position of maximum weakness.
The Prime Minister’s only remaining option is, and always has been, a no-deal Brexit.
Blocking streets sends the subliminal message that concerns about global heating belong to the fringes.
Although Jimi was born in Seattle, his story is as much a fable of mid-1960s London as that of the Beatles or the Rolling Stones.
Mansplain, snowflake and bae: there’s a pleasure to be found in watching a living language grow and wrestle with itself.
For me, the “factory” approach to writing defeats the whole point of being a writer.
The now re-elected socialist-led administration has reversed much of the damage inflicted by the conservatives’ austerity programme.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
The comedian on how Brexit killed satire.
People are attempting to optimise their days by scheduling in free time. But with time limits and cancellations, free time becomes a task to be achieved – and then is it really free?
The former ad man who helped turn around the newspaper’s fortunes has been appointed chief executive of football’s top-level league.
The idea of “Global Britain” ignores the reality of our imperial past and pretends the UK can become a trading superpower through optimism alone.
The interesting thing about the 1969 record is that it is bigger now than it was then.
How the contested legacy of Islamic rule in Spain is fuelling the rise of the far right in the troubled kingdom.
Smith’s playful short stories reference #MeToo and Brexit but are at their best when they delve beyond the anxieties of modern life.
The memoir of the four-star general and Trump’s former secretary of defence is, in essence, about leadership.
The third volume of Charles Moore’s thrilling and fair-minded biography shows how Thatcher was felled by her own tragic flaws.
The Scottish writer’s short-story collection is made up of eccentric accounts of the supernatural, the dystopian and the outright horror-filled.
Pullman’s political and social worlds echo ours in the thrilling second volume of The Book of Dust.
The whistle-blower’s memoir is insightful, with a nice line in tech-inflected imagery.
The man behind Brass Eye and Four Lions tells Helen Lewis about the confected terrorism plots that inspired his new film.
The programme matches prospective owners with dogs in need of a loving home – and hits all the same beats as First Dates.
When Lana Del Rey emerged she was attacked for being inauthentic. But her strange brand of brooding, bruised Americana now seems to fit the times.
Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje’s autobiographical drama about a British-Nigerian becoming a racist skinhead leaves too many questions unanswered.
The comedian’s Radio 4 testimony about a world that punishes fat people is frank, lively and fed up.
Entering the world of Blood Wedding is like stepping inside a Rembrandt painting.
Beefeater and Gordon’s are familiar, although their shareholders must hanker for the days when the unfamiliar was a little harder to find.
Sharon Horgan and co’s clever, funny, oestrogen-fuelled comedy is an antidote to the patronising delusions of smug parents.
A cry went out: who will look after Diogenes the budgerigar? And a small voice piped up: “I’ll do it.” To my astonishment, and possibly everyone else’s, that voice was mine.
A renowned “sensualist”, in losing his sense of smell the INXS frontman had been left “floating in space”, deprived of the essence of his being.
With lesser clubs, we just say they are playing rubbish.
The author talks David Attenborough, evolution, and Clement Attlee.
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