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Tim Wigmore is a contributing writer to the New Statesman and the author of Second XI: Cricket In Its Outposts.
The political and policy-based implications of the new Secretary of State for Education.
James Bloodworth's new book suggests ways to tackle the nebulous problems of UK poverty.
Two northern, working-class men are close to grasping the Ukip crown.
Perhaps most galling for Swedes is how schools appear to be increasing inequality, rather than eroding it.
The contrast in attitudes in these two places is between those who have benefited from globalisation and free movement and those who believe they have not.
Whatever the UK decided to do if it left the EU, the Channel would remain 350 miles long, and still practically impossible to police.
Those who have been lucky in life should pay more tax. As such, the proposals Robert H Frank makes in Success and Luck are less radical than they sound.
In an age of fear about immigration, the success of the Bangladeshi population in Britain has a deeper resonance.
With more testing than ever and increased waiting times for child mental health services, what can be done to alleviate the pressure on England's young people?
Following On: a Memoir of Teenage Obsession and Terrible Cricket by Emma John takes us back to the era of Atherton.