America

Is it time for toughness to discourage further defections or for accommodation to a changing public mood across the Union?

When you think about it, Theresa May’s decision to call a snap election should come as no surprise.

I can remember a time when young people were fired by a righteous anger. Now that they are so cosseted by mainstream culture, the flame has gone out

... they never do, says The New European’s election editor

The Brexit brigade is still going on about bendy bananas and the return of imperial measures. But it is a strategy born of ignorance or – worse – panic

Truth and lies dance circles round each other – and part of us even admires the con men

A fixation with the demand that NATO members spend 2% of their GDP on defence obscures a wider issue for the Alliance

Google and Facebook pushed back the frontiers of cyberspace as champions of freedom and transparency. Now, they are the villains

We sort the chaff from the chaff to bring you another 10 of the worst leavers of the week

The US and Russia endured very different years between the two world wars. But for both, these were troubled times when art helped shape great social change.

A more pragmatic approach to Brexit is finally emerging – but so too are the threats from zealots

Trump could have us in the palm of his hand - and that’s a bad place to be

With effortless charm, a rapier wit and a champagne flute in his hand Noel Coward was a quintessentially English figure. Here theatre director Matthew Townsend explores the woman behind the man, his brush with the Nazis and the impressive legacy he left

Not everyone who voted leave is a racist or a xenophobe but the campaign and its aftermath has attracted some dubious supporters

Regardless of the damage it may wreak, the progress of Brexit is, at least, orderly. As for Trump and the US, the only certainty is volatility

Why are we obsessed with the nightmarish alternative history of what would have happened if the Nazis had won?

ason Williamson is one half of the Sleaford Mods – probably Britain’s most political band, and certainly its angriest. And there is little that makes him as angry as Brexit. Here, he takes aim at Leavers, trolls and much more

Brexit has given new life to the Scottish National Party’s obsession for a new vote on independence

He revels in his role as shameless self-publicist, aficionado of the feud and defender of The Donald. But the real Piers Morgan is a more nuanced, more sympathetic character than his foes give him credit for.

Put simply, if enacted, Brexit will mean Britain will leave the European Union.

The biggest issue facing UK jobs in the wake of the Brexit vote is the weakened pound and inflation.

Piers Morgan and Milo Yiannopoulos share more than a love of attention: Society needs provocateurs, but it also needs us to see them for what they are

To get to the dark heart of Brexit, ask who benefits? The tiny cabal who might conceivably prosper from Brexit tell you exactly why we must continue to resist it.

Romanticism always outshines stoicism, but the cavaliers left a terrible mess behind, says Michael White

We are living in an era when hate seems to be in the ascendency, says Eddie Izzard. But there is a way to fight back

Elements of populist and post-truth politics that stir uncomfortable memories of British fascist leader Oswald Mosley

Well, if you voted to Leave the EU – congratulations. But did you vote for this?

The New European says: Don’t listen to what Trump says. Look at what he does.

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