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Jason Cowley is editor of the New Statesman. He has been the editor of Granta, a senior editor at the Observer and a staff writer at the Times.
5 February 1999: John le Carré: A literary barbarian? Or a writer to whom future generations will turn for insights into our times?
In the end, one suspects, John le Carré remained an enigma even to himself.
The public have been reassured by the deputy chief medical officer's folksy analogies and "Mum test".
Orwell wrote Animal Farm at a time of global crisis as a warning about oppressive state power. Its message is as relevant as ever, says the New Statesman editor in a new introduction to the seminal book.
The British author discusses the long shadow of the Norman Conquest – and how England never recovered from it.
In June, a photograph of Hutchinson carrying a white counter-protester to safety became a defining image of the Black Lives Matter movement. Now, he discusses racism at home and abroad, and his manifesto for change.
Last week, in an unedifying spectacle, the clercs in and around the Court of Boris in Westminster were tearing one another apart as they fought their various wars of position.
The Prime Minister blusters, equivocates and flounders. At a time of crisis, he has failed to learn what it means to lead.
As Margaret Thatcher’s political revolution unfolded, a group of style-obsessed misfits brightened troubled times.
Starmer's cool, competent leadership has won him plaudits, but he remains troubled by one defining issue: what's the party for and who should it represent?