Australia

Putin is not as powerfulas he pretends, says prominent critic OLIVIER VEDRINE. And there is a way to get him...

The life of ballet legend Rudolf Nureyev reads like a novel. As JASON SOLOMONS reports, every amazing chapter is captured in a new documentary film.

Aldi is one of the first supermarkets to announce it is considering stockpiling food as part of its preparations for Brexit.

CHARLIE CONNELLY takes you through the fascinating life of environmentalist, Petra Kelly.

Rattled by the progress of the People’s Vote campaign, and the continued disintegration of their Brexit dreams, Leavers held a rally. RICHARD PORRITT went along to assess the mood in the enemy camp.

The dual role of the resort of Torquay has played a significant part in the development of English comedy.

Richard Holledge​ on a new exhibition at the British Museum which takes in thousands of years of defiance.

We pay for social media with our data. But not for much longer, says PARMY OLSON. With regulators getting tough and consumers more wary, we’re about to start paying in cash.

Barmy Brexit barman Tim Martin is banning some foreign spirts from his Wetherspoon pub chain – including party favourite Jagermeister.

Nigel Farage’s tour of Australia gets off to a false start

Adrian Burnham on a new exhibition which encourages us to see hard currency from a different perspective.

Unlike her siblings and mother, Adela Pankhurst has been overlooked in events marking the centenary of women’s suffrage because of the other controversial causes she championed. But, say LUCY WILLIAMS and BARRY GODFREY, nothing is gained by writing her out of history.

After Nick Cohen’s recent stunning essay criticising the BBC’s coverage, the Corporation’s former communications chief ED WILLIAMS leads the case for defence.

If Pyongyang is to emerge from the cold, it will be because it has revolutionised its railways. says HUSSEIN DIA

German culture’s enduring and changing relationship with the mythical Dr Faustus and his deal with the devil has coloured how the country views itself, says Ian Walker.

STEVE ANGLESEY rounds up the losers and the losers (because there are no winners) of another crazy seven days on Planet Brexit

He was the voice of the shy youth who left the party early, went home alone and cried. But of late Morrissey’s once ​rapier rhetoric has acquired a darker hue, superfan NICHOLAS BARRETT investigates

In the second part of an exclusive serialisation of his book How Britain Really Works broadcaster and journalist STIG ABELL focuses on the NHS.

The World Cup has never lived up to its lofty ideals, says GLENN MOORE, as he recounts a history of corruption, match-fixing, boycotts and giving succour to dictatorships.

Britain will “cripple” its reputation as a free-trading nation if it quits Europe’s economic area and customs union.

In 1875, weavers fighting for better pay knew exactly who to blame for their exploitation. Women.

From the actors, to the locations and the inspiration, Europe has always been at the heart of Star Wars, says JAMES OLIVER... even the Nazis.

George Walden reviews recent books on Brexit and finds himself asking who can truly consider themselves patriots.

Popbitch’s Eurovision team give the lowdown on who to watch out for in this year’s contest

With the UK entry in Lisbon this weekend unlikely to go with a boom-bang-a-bang, Roy Delaney investigates the reasons behind Britain’s malaise and wonders whether the country can transform its fortunes

Claims by Leavers that the Alpine country’s ‘invisible’ borders show how Britain can operate outside the customs union are filled with more holes than a Swiss cheese.

“If you thought the Ides of March have been bad enough, beware the Ides of May” – the private words of one senior Trump-sceptic Republican senator with a passion for Shakespeare and a profound fear that all is not destined to end well.

MICHAEL WHITE on the transitional deal and the problems that still remain over the Irish border

In the wake of the Falcon Heavy rocket launch and the dismissal of The Flat Earth Society, MITCH BENN argues that Brexit is the flat earth theory of politics.

An increasingly ruffled David Davis finally had his department draw up a Brexit impact analysis. And it is nightmarish.

ANTI-BREXIT EVENTS

Grassroots anti-Brexit campaigners are increasing the pressure on politicians ahead of a series of important votes this year. Here is a list of the events organised across Britain in the coming weeks and months.

Trending

Newsletter Sign Up

The New European weekly newsletter
Sign up to receive our regular email newsletter

Our Privacy Policy