CJ Werleman pens an open letter to those who remain stubbornly loyal to Donald Trump, despite measurably worsening economic conditions in the US.
Helping more people to understand how our democracy works should be a greater priority than abolishing elite schools, Rik Worth argues.
Byline Times’ hedge fund insider argues that hedge funds are not a conspiracy, but they do manipulate market psychology and have unpredictable feedback loops.
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex, Ben Stokes and Gareth Thomas are fighting for us all when they speak out against the appalling behaviour of our tabloid media.
Do not follow Bannon and Trump into the furnace of extremism. However outraged and provoked we feel, we must not rise to the bait of Johnson and Cummings.
Brian Cathcart reviews former prime minister David Cameron’s autobiography and the crucial omissions about phone hacking and the Leveson Inquiry.
Otto English calls time on the eccentric Etonian image of ‘Boris’ and sees Johnson’s antagonism and disdain for Parliament as a dangerous parallel with 1930’s Germany.
CJ Werleman on why The Conversation’s decision to ban climate change sceptics from its site is a move which must be followed by other media outlets.
CJ Werleman is in danger of burning his ‘Rattle and Hum’ Tour T-Shirt after the Irish band’s recent announcement that its recent tour will end in Modi’s India.
Rik Worth argues that while the Labour Party Leader’s position on a second referendum might be honest it leaves the public open to more propaganda and lies.
The former Prime Minister is trying to spin his legacy with the publication of his autobiography – but Otto English explains why he’s not willing to let him get away with it
The Spanish Government has legislated to limit rent increases to match inflation – thanks to an energising new housing strategy being implemented by Barcelona’s Mayor.
Why the world’s waning interest in the violations occurring in Kashmir at the hands of Narendra Modi are so dangerous for its eight million Muslims.
The greatest distinction of the Queen’s realm – that she has always been ‘above’ politics – has led to her historic humiliation and Anthony Barnett to ask: what’s the point of her?
Dutch writer Chris Keulemans reflects on the battering Britain’s standing has taken with the rest of Europe – but warns there is no room for complacency anywhere.
Poet and playwright Frank McGuinness recalls the hard border of his youth in Donegal, and fears for our future under the cruel arrogance of Prime Minister Boris Johnson.
By accusing Palestinian Israeli voters of trying to steal next week’s election, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is taking a tip out of the Donald Trump playbook
The stubborn loyalty white evangelical Christians have shown the US President – despite his moral transgressions – raises questions.
As the Prime Minister’s Shakespearean comedy rumbles on, there is still a very real risk that it all might turn to tragedy instead.
Jon Robins on the case of Oliver Campbell and what it reveals about our creaking criminal justice system.
The Labour Mayor of London’s plan for the capital makes clear that the spirit of neoliberalism still haunts City Hall.
Anti-Muslim animus within the ranks of India and China’s security forces remains extreme, so how can they be called upon to protect the Muslim minority exiled from Myanmar?
BeLeave whistleblower Shahmir Sanni named various individuals involved in electoral wrongdoing during the 2016 EU Referendum – now they’re in power.
A sense of British exceptionalism based on our colonial past is “alive and kicking” in hearts and minds – and we must make ourselves aware of it, warns Lord Victor Adebowale
Iain Overton on the death of advertising tycoon Lord Timothy Bell, an advisor to Margaret Thatcher and co-founder of the controversial firm Bell Pottinger.
Crime writer Duncan Campbell takes his seat in the press bench for a most satisfying trio of cases.
CJ Werleman argues that mass shootings in the US to further a white nationalist agenda could spread to other parts of the Western democratic world – for which it must be prepared.
Steven Barnett, Professor of Communications at Westminster University, on why broadcasters, academics and members of the public should be careful to trust newspaper coverage of polls and call out bogus claims about public opinion.
The polarity in modern debate leads to an over simplification which fails to recognise that humans are multi-dimensional creatures with complex motivations.
Henry Porter on why he remains optimistic that Brexit can be stopped and why giving in to pessimism will never be the answer.