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Anoosh Chakelian is the New Statesman’s Britain editor.
As with alternative child poverty statistics, the reality of the situation – and how it jars with the rhetoric of extra funding – will still be clear.
Twitter’s outgoing European vice-president opens up about life at the social network, and his quest for worker wellbeing.
After four years of real-terms cuts, merely allowing payments to rise in line with inflation will do little to help claimants.
The royal couple are stepping back from their duties, and seeking “financial independence”.
The afterlife of the Armenian genocide.
Grassroots responses to homelessness, like the radical alternative DOPE magazine, expose the scale of the crisis.
The 21st letter in the New Statesman’s A-Z of the decade.
On his first day back in the House of Lords after the election, the Brexiteer and former Conservative leader talks Brexit, his party’s future, and the leadership of a man he once sacked.
The eighteenth letter in the New Statesman’s A-Z of the decade.
The country’s shift goes beyond Brexit changing the electoral map and Jeremy Corbyn’s leadership.