Nesrine Malik is a Guardian columnist.
The danger of allowing far-right tropes to go mainstream is that they can never be limited to the topic of immigration: they become about politics as a whole.
The Times’s Muslim foster care story has been shown to be plain wrong, but there’s been no apology.
We can disagree on whether Jamie Oliver’s “jerk rice” is OK, but the debate is clearly a stick to beat minorities with.
If Donald Trump has not committed treason in practice, he is committing it in spirit.
Let’s not mince words: the president is attacking London’s mayor because he is Muslim, and because he is brown.
To Boris, politics is not about service but about survival, and the British people a tool to manipulate to settle internal party scores.
Those who are not conflating grace with quietism are the ones who are really standing up for American values.
If a fortune is to be made, then there will always be cowboys.
The bar for being a good immigrant is so high that you literally have to leap tall buildings in a single bound to meet it.
The Sunday Times profiled Generation Identity with the headline “Heil Hipsters!”