London

A day of action across the UK saw thousands of people take to the streets to demand Brexit is stopped.

The initiative aiming to slash away at the art world’s exclusivity and elitism

Ahead of the return to London of arguably his greatest work, Glengarry Glen Ross, Charlie Connelly considers the craft of polymath and playwright David Mamet.

Imagine a town studded with watchtowers like San Gimignano in Tuscany, but set high on a plateau, 100 miles from the nearest centre of population.

In 1972 Ziggy played guitar, Marc Bolan hit his stride and blokes across Britain made nervous moves towards their sister’s make-up bag. Here SOPHIA DEBOICK rediscovers glam Britannia

There is a rare chance of peace in Syria. But, Hamish De Bretton-Gordon writes, Brexit is getting in the way of the UK and the EU playing the role we should.

Our culture correspondent on an author reaping the rewards of authentic language, gripping life stories and taking inspiration from a murderous poodle.

The special relationship is alive and kicking. White Anglo-American establishments are always there for each other when times get rough, like that bridge over troubled waters.

Philosopher, February 3, 1909 - August 24, 1943

It’s our continent, but not as you know it. DAVID HURST pays a visit to one of the most unusual spots in the EU.

It was the year the music business finally got to grips with new technology, Tony Blair quit and Amy Winehouse’s troubles became painfully clear. SOPHIA DEBOICK looks back at a pivotal 12 months

From Lord Beaverbrook to Charles de Gaulle, and Dylan Thomas to Aleister Crowley, Soho’s French House has long attracted an eclectic clientele. MATT BARKER asks whether this most legendary of pubs can cope with its own myth

The wind has no respect for borders, politics or humans. Here literary correspondent CHARLIE CONNELLY tracks one author’s trek across Europe in search of gales, breezes and hurricanes

‘We want tighter borders’ cried some in the media only to moan when Brits had to queue at passport control. Here Liz Gerard examines yet more media hypocrisy.

The European Union’s starry logo glistens in the sun on a plaque by a roundabout just outside Longford, a market town about 80 miles from Dublin in the Irish Midlands.

Plenty of eyebrows were raised when former Chancellor George Osborne was handed the role as Editor of London’s Evening Standard.

Another day, another death, another chance to reflect with old Fleet Street colleagues that “we only ever seem to meet up at funerals”.

Which are the best comedy shows to see at Edinburgh Fringe?

Steve Anglesey picks out the worst Brexiteers of the week

Brexit may not happen at all – when what we need are leaders, not followers, to win this battle

For three decades of the last century, Jacques Cousteau was without doubt one of the best-known Frenchmen in the world.

Which are the best comedy shows to see at Edinburgh Fringe?

A new theatre production telling the story of the arrest and imprisonment of feminist collective Pussy Riot shows why they are more relevant now than ever.

I don’t blame the Scots if Brexit leads them to want another shot at independence

Vlad the Lad is the supreme master of the macho man holiday snap...

The dispute was an ominous warning of problems for our time over where ultimate power lies in the US

The working class were the key to Brexit. They must be the key to its defeat.

Old bigotries dissolve, but they are quickly replaced by new ones if the vacuum is only filled by economic failure and inequality, by uncertainty compounded by weak leadership.

Safe choices and repetition have put lampooning comedy on its knees

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