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Sometimes it’s helpful to have a rabble-rousing journalist as prime minister.
Parliament has virtually no say over international trade deals. Ministers can conduct negotiations in secret and sign agreements without even informing MPs.
The new Prime Minister has become part of a tradition that is more often the preserve of Labour leaders – that of favouring their middle name
The furore about the British ambassador's leaked cables on the Trump administration ignored the exposure of a deeper, more enduring truth about UK foreign policy.
Stalwarts of the right sensed a conspiracy by the "smug, self-regarding" London Remainer elite after Jeremy Corbyn's health was called into question.
The formal trips are not supposed to signal approval of the Queen’s guests.
Rupert Murdoch’s Times is now a far better paper than the Telegraph, which is heavily slanted towards the pro-Brexit brand of hard Toryism.
After a fierce dynastic struggle, Lachlan has emerged as the heir apparent to the 88-year-old Rupert Murdoch’s diminished but still powerful media empire.
The readers’ editor on George Eaton’s interview with the philosopher Roger Scruton.
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The Chartered Institute of Building and the New Statesman gathered a panel of experts to discuss the wider social and economic impact of the built environment.
Off-screen, the BBC’s most deadly political interviewer pushes his pro-Brexit line unchallenged. He has had a remarkable media career, yet around him there lingers an air of disappointed expectation. What does he really want?
The committee notes “a pattern of behaviour” in Johnson that shows “an over-casual attitude” towards obeying the rules.