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Rachel Cunliffe is deputy online editor of the New Statesman
This is three books in one: a tongue-in-cheek account of one woman’s midlife crisis, a dissertation on modern education, and a call to rethink our perceptions of getting old.
The Cambridge professor on how pure maths underpins the modern world.
The comedian’s new BBC show is part foray into modern politics, part midlife identity crisis.
The Conservatives’ proposed national insurance rise is effectively a tax on their opponent’s base to fund benefits for their own.
The backlash against the government’s stance on England players taking the knee shows there is a cost to its “anti-woke” strategy.
The bestselling novelist on upending genre fiction, why writers must be hopeful and his shift to the left.
What does Gavin Williamson, the free speech champion, think of the law designed to curtail the right to peaceful protest?
Sarah Everard’s murder remains a terrifying reminder that women can never fully protect themselves.
If you don’t acknowledge that risk is an inevitable fact of life, it is much harder to have an honest conversation about mitigating it.
“I have no idea how my cat’s mind works!” Suzi Ruffell exclaims in BBC Radio 4’s My Cat, the Judge. Can science help?