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Theresa May has emulated her predecessor David Cameron’s dismal conduct by awarding knighthoods to her former director of communications and EU adviser.
The ex-prime minister was brought down by his gambler’s instinct and an elevated sense of superiority and entitlement.
A major part of Jo Swinson’s leadership pitch to members was her superior ability to persuade small “l” liberal MPs to join.
Their messages are rarely threatening, strange, or sexually forward – they’re simply there.
A study revealed that 43 per cent of companies in the Fortune 500 were founded or co-founded by immigrants or the children of immigrants.
The gap between Cameron’s big society ideal and public finance became a chasm when he endorsed George Osborne’s austerity policy.
I admit the case of Jeffrey Epstein tests my conspiracy scepticism to the limit.
The real source of major ecological catastrophes isn’t so much the existence of single-use plastics but rather poor waste management systems in developing nations.
Your weekly dose of gossip from around Westminster.
The news broadcaster and former China editor on being paid less than her male equivalents at the BBC – and why the problem persists.
International institutions have allied with bond vigilantes to bludgeon Argentina into imposing policies that benefit investors and harm working people.
Three years after leaving office, and in the midst of a deep political crisis, David Cameron is about to publish a book about his premiership. But can he justify his catastrophic legacy?
At Park View, I was one of only a handful of white British students from a middle-class home – and my education went far beyond the syllabus. I’m still not sure I’ll ever again experience anywhere as vibrant, warm and chaotic.
Once discredited by his association with Nazism, Martin Heidegger is enjoying a posthumous revival. So what is it about his ideas that resonate with so many?
Hjorth’s precision becomes a quietly devastating mimicry of the effects of trauma, and of ambiguous and conflicting memories.
There are two great lies told about football: that it is only a game, and that it shouldn’t mix with politics. The Age of Football exposes both.
It is hard to escape the conclusion that British politics is a middle-class voluntocracy: a politics run by “a bunch of people who like joining things”.
A novel that makes the reader reflect upon how much anyone ever knows about a family, about the truth of any relationship.
In Maryam, O’Brien has created a character both archetypal and individual: narrator of her own story and repository of others’.
Two new plays, at the Old Vic and the National Theatre, both have incredible assets – but their set designs are on the one hand too bland, on the other too busy.
How the British trading behemoth took control of 200 million people and one of the richest empires on Earth.
The film leaves nothing left to ridicule, no cliché unexploited and no spectacle to recommend it.
Rylan Clark-Neal, who replaces the late Dale Winton as presenter, surely came into the world wrapped in cellophane and three-for-two stickers.
The BBC Sounds’ programme is often just two people talking – a welcome change to the usual mad thrill of Brexit discourse.
Made by the people growing the grapes, does grower Champagne offer proof that the individual can flourish within a system tailored to big business?
I may be vague about my children’s birthdays but I am not vague in my affection for them.
“You’re allergic to something.” “I thought so,” she said. “But I haven’t changed my washing powder or anything.”
Managers work round the clock, they are never not managing. A player’s life, by comparison, is easy. They train from ten to 12 each day and that’s it.
The former judge talks Nelson Mandela, University Challenge, and family holidays in Switzerland.
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