With China, India and Russia on the rise and Western confidence shaken, how should Britain navigate this new and dangerous world?
At the turn of the 20th century, discussions about degeneration became entangled with fears of national decline.
The flatlining Sinn Fein vote has been jolted into life unexpectedly.
It is easy to guffaw at the idea of a billionaire Bolshevik in the White House, but it seems there is more to the comparison than meets the eye.
There’s no point pretending there’s a smoother path for Britain that skirts around Trump’s White House.
When Labour lurched to the left under Michael Foot, James Callaghan warned the Party of their obligation to work as a team. A pity his wise words are little heeded today.
In Scotland and Northern Ireland, it was economic self-interest and inherent caution that ultimately trumped nationalism. Will England do the same?
The Labour MP and humanitarian I came to know was the type of person who would restore one's faith in politics.
The “Atlantic bridge” between the US and the UK looks creakier than anyone could have predicted.
If Britain has a declared interest in curtailing Islamic State and stabilising Syria, it is neither honourable nor viable to let others intervene on our behalf.
“The people’s flag is palest pink,” Attlee quipped. “It’s not red blood but only ink.” That slogan should be stamped on the back of the “What would Clem do?” T-shirts that have become fashionable among Jeremy Corbyn’s supporters.