Should works of art be bought and sold like potatoes? Or are they, like the best presents, items on which no real price can be placed?
An abuse of power and strength—or a part of family life that the law has no right to intervene in?
Hephzibah Anderson / December 10, 2019
Climate change has made "plant-based" eating all the rage. But the reality is that every choice to consume that we make has drawbacks
How Brexiteer Tim Martin turned Wetherspoon into a national institution—that even Remainers love
For decades mainstream politicians fixated on education as the way to level the playing field of life. They were wrong
Peter Pomerantsev / December 8, 2019
In the aftermath of the Brexit referendum, the English are sliding away from subtle differentiations and towards simplistic identities. I have found they are easier to join—and all the more awful...
Jeffrey Lewis / December 7, 2019
Experts warn there will be no legally-binding limits on the two countries' nuclear forces for the first time in 50 years. Is a new arms race breaking out?
Emily Tamkin / December 6, 2019
The former law professor and senator has a plan for everything, including taking on billionaires and reforming the US electoral college. But can she win it?
Loach’s films about poverty in modern Britain are the most powerful of his career. Now in his eighties, the director is still taking the fight to anyone he sees as the enemy
Steve Bloomfield / November 12, 2019
What happens if we stop trusting elections? As accusations of bias abound—and concerns are raised over the bodies that regulate political life—faith in democracy is in a perilous position
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Catherine Pepinster / October 18, 2018