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Sarah Manavis is the New Statesman's senior writer. Sign up to her free weekly newsletter the Dress Down for the latest film, TV, art, theatre and book reviews.
Social media stars have always provided their followers with luxury escapism, should that change in a pandemic?
Britons are reportedly struggling more than at any other point in the pandemic. Why now? And what can be done to ease the mental health crisis?
Why have the tech giants waited until now to curb the promotion of ideas that lead to violence?
For years the president has been allowed to tweet anything he wants, with deadly consequences.
Even now, ministers appear reluctant to admit past mistakes and explain to the public how risky meeting indoors really is.
The government’s poor messaging and incoherent policy created a breeding ground for misinformation over the new virus strain.
Mainstream social media platforms served as an extremist breeding ground for the Christchurch shooter. Only fundamental change will prevent similar tragedies.
The year of lockdowns and remote working may seem like a blur – but one cognitive psychologist explains why remembering the pandemic may not be all bad.
Klarna has become one of the world's biggest fintech companies on the promise of fast, fearless online shopping, but its bubblegum-pink exterior is beginning to crack.
After years of tracking our digital footprints, platforms are trying to free us from what we post. But with everything set to automatically disappear, we must begin to ask ourselves: who benefits most from a lack of accountability?