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Michael White looks at the flip-flopping Nigel Farage as the noose tightens on leave options.

Bosses of Facebook in the UK have told a parliamentary inquiry into ‘fake news’ that it will expand its investigation into whether or not Russia tried to influence the Brexit vote using social media.

Previous attempts to explain the rise of Donald Trump have come up with a familiar narrative. But, says ALEXIS PAPAZOGLOU, there is another way to understand it

BONNIE GREER gives her diagnosis of Donald J. Trump

The stock markets are booming but how long can the party last? ANGELA JAMESON investigates mounting worries over how long the bull will run for

Pulitzer Prize winner ALBERT SCARDINO assesses the mental health of Donald Trump, and the chances of an intervention

For this week’s podcast we asked you what you’d put in a hamper that truly represented Brexit.

MICHAEL WHITE on a muted reshuffle and why waiting for Corbyn is a waste of time

Trump’s fortunes are not looking so rosy, says PAUL CONNEW.

Amid much global gloom, PAUL KNOTT finds an area of the world which much to be confident about​.

BONNIE GREER says we are not on board for the anti-immigration; nativist; and economic protectionism of the culture wars known as MAGA and Brexit.

The war on drugs is no longer just going after the usual suspects. ANDREW PURCELL reports on the opioid crisis gripping the States and the role played by the pharmaceutical industry.

With disaster looming, Liberal Democrat leader VINCE CABLE explains how best to exit from Brexit.

There was no more brutal expression of the divisions of the Cold War than the Berlin Wall. IAN WALKER looks back at the moment the barrier went up, and how the world reacted.

The UK’s entry into Europe was as much the result of French politics as it was British, argues OLIVIER DUHAMEL. And it was his own father who ensured that it happened.

As Trump scraps tax reform and Alabama shocks the world PAUL CONNEW looks at the two sides of a nation divided.

Manipulation and abuse of power doesn’t always take place behind closed doors. RICHARD GUNDERMAN looks back on one of the most controversial films in cinema.

As the year comes to a close JAMES BALL looks ahead to 2018 and what may be in store for Brexit.

A group of Leave-backing Tory MPs are recommending that European Union nationals are charged £10 for a visa to enter Britain after Brexit.

To round off the year, The New European columnist MITCH BENN turns E-BENN-ezer for this re-imagining of a Christmas classic. After encounters with the ghosts of Brexits past, present and future, will he find enlightenment in time for the big day?

Famous for ‘not doing God’, ALASTAIR CAMPBELL interviews the Archbishop of Canterbury.

Readers had plenty to say this week about Nigel Farage’s claim he’s “53, separated and skint”.

As Alabama elects its first Democrat in almost a quarter of a century BONNIE GREER discusses what this means for the both sides of the Brexit argument.

I love it when Boris Johnson talks dirty in order to get some attention.

What is the likelihood, asks PAUL CONNEW, of the findings of the Mueller probe ever coming to light?

Russia’s leader might seem to be invincible, but in fact he is less secure than he appears, and 2018 could be the year that proves it, argues PAUL KNOTT.

Chlorinated turkey, chicken and other poultry washed in chemicals could end up on the menu at Christmas if the UK does a post-Brexit trade deal with the US, food policy experts have warned.

A post-Brexit trade deal with the US could result in UK consumers eating “dirty” turkey, chicken and other poultry, food policy experts have said.

PAUL GREGG, one of those to resign from the ​government’s social mobility ​commission recently, gives his own reasons for the decision.

To understand Trump’s move over Jerusalem, you have to look to his fanbase and his finances, suggests ALBERT SCARDINO



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