Nottingham

A protest by Brexiteers which aimed to "bring the country to its knees" by going slow on the M5, M1 and M25, has been mocked for failing to have any impact.

STEVE ANGLESEY on the soggy throng of the pro-Brexit protest March to Leave

The technological revolution looks destined to transform livelihoods every bit as much as the industrial revolution of 200 years ago did.

A new battlebus is gathering plenty of attention right now.

Remain now feels like a movement not just an opinion or even a belief and it is there in every pub, workplace, student bar and almost every dinner table.

The second summer of love 30 years ago kickstarted the biggest cultural shift in the country since punk. ANDREW WOODS has his glowsticks at the ready to chart a course from Chicago to Ibiza to Manchester... and the M25.

Theresa May's spineless capitulation to the European Research Group moves us closer to the no-deal exit of Jacob Rees-Mogg's sepia-tinted dreams.

Is it time for another referendum on Brexit? Our readers have filled our mailbag with their own perspectives on what happens next.

In dangerous times, the Labour leader needs to work harder or give way, argues MICHAEL WHITE.

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

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

The architect of the Labour's introduction of student fees says the money charged is now nothing more than vice-chancellors profiteering

A vanity not evident in his years on the fringe has become visible.

There can only be "one winner" but will it be MC Jez Jez? Five things we learned yesterday

Britain's chief negotiator during the peace process, which successfully settled the question of a united Ireland, explains how Brexit has reignited the issue

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

The unfailing brilliance of some of Europe's greatest ever exports: cinematic villains, and villainesses

In the wake of the Sam Allardyce scandal, we take a look back at 48 moments of football manager madness

"The Premier League is a world league that just happens to be played on our shores. The clubs are owned by Russians, Chinese, Americans, the Middle East. The managers and players and TV audience come from all over. It's no longer the English league full of British players that we grew up watching." To fans observers of the modern football industry this is not rocket science, but until Cambridge United manager, Shaun Derry, recently made this point to me on talkSPORT I had never heard it explained quite so simply before.

How can you not love Europe? Want to be a part of it? Spend your life drenched by its wonder, differences and opportunities? In the mid 1970s between the ages of eight and 12, I was catapulted from Leeds to Dortmund every year in school exchanges, part of the ongoing post war social reboot that manifested itself in the twinning of cities and

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