The suspicious death of the Russian opposition activist and behaviour over his remains shows little has changed in the Kremlin
As Britain goes into recession, the Government is planning to double down on the same slash and burn agenda that first helped get us into this economic slump
The western powers have expressed increasing concern over the conduct of Israel’s campaign in Gaza but applied no consequences in practice, writes former diplomat Alexandra Hall Hall
In his much-vaunted interview with the Russian leader, Tucker Carlson simply allowed Putin to repeat well-worn propaganda points. But who is Putin actually talking to?
Katherine O’Donnell delivers a powerful rebuke to the media and politicians for the ‘irrational, obsessional’ hatred and misrepresentation that Brianna Ghey and her family faced every day
As Sinn Féin’s Vice President becomes First Minister, Northern Ireland is closer to a border poll vote than ever before, argues Emma DeSouza
A blaze in a West London block of flats last week reveals how the leasehold system is still putting lives at risk, writes Labour MP Barry Gardiner
A recent column by the former Editor of the Daily Mirror on the superstar footballer revealed more about himself than the 26-year-old England player, writes Mic Wright
In the wake of Lord Melvyn Bragg’s House of Lords debate on the vital importance of the arts to the UK’s society and economy, composer Howard Goodall makes an urgent call for the Government to rethink its proposed further reduction of resources for musical education
Deepfakes depicting Taylor Swift being assaulted in the stands at a NFL game demands a debate about regulating artificial intelligence, writes Patsy Stevenson
The compromise ruling from the ICJ in the Hague could slow the violence against Gaza’s citizens, but catastrophe still looms
The extension of the controversial counter-extremism program into immigration and asylum processes risks embedding racism at our borders
Veteran Crime Reporter Duncan Campbell examines the sad history of wrongful prosecutions and the decline of deeply researched investigations
Rather than adapting to a new political landscape, leaders are laying roadblocks in place, writes Emma DeSouza
The impotent ‘War on Drugs’ policy pursued by the Government won’t work without an attitudinal shift, argues Ian Hamilton.
From politicised phone hacking to aiding and abetting insurrection, the lawless threat of Murdoch’s organisations to democracy is only now becoming clear
The treatment of Native Americans more than 100 years ago cannot provide an exact comparison to the situation of Palestinians today – but there are striking similarities, writes Alexandra Hall Hall
Taiwan’s presidential election has strengthened its democracy, but could led to increased tensions with China
Seemingly lasting an eternity, Professor Chris Painter dissects the failures of governance of the 2019-2024 Parliament, in response to momentous events
Gareth Roberts reflects ruefully on his own part in the wrongful conviction of an innocent sub-postmaster and looks at what should be done to exonerate each of them
Cat Fraser, who has lived with the chronic illness for years, says it’s time to get Long Covid on the agenda and give its many victims the support they need.
The speculation will suck up the political oxygen and only serves to benefit the Prime Minister, writes Jonathan Lis
As the first police investigation into the gang-rape of a girl’s VR avatar is launched, Patsy Stevenson asks what is being done to protect women and girls in the virtual world.
Dr Mine Conkbayir reflects on her time working with the founder of Kids Company and the fight for justice that continues after the campaigner’s death
Labour needs to make bold moves if it is to achieve a victory worth having, argues AC Grayling
An end of year reflection from Peter Jukes, Co-Founder and Executive Editor of Byline Times