History, music, cooking, travel, books, theatre, film - but also with an eye on the 'culture wars', nationalism and identity.
Chris Sullivan reviews a new film exploring corporate destruction and greed and the tenacity of lawyers and litigants to achieve accountability and justice.
Since joining the EU British food has gone from bog-awful to top-notch, but Otto English reveals how a US Trade deal will unravel 40 years of progress.
While the right has turned politics into a culture war, the left has yet to tackle the politics of culture, says Hardeep Matharu.
Unsatisfied with George Orwell's description of patriotism, John Mitchinson digs deep into his own personal history to untangle the complex roots of his Englishness.
John Mitchinson sets out why the Greek philosopher Epicurus' legacy has been claimed by hedonism but actually represents the opposite and is so relevant for our anxious times.
Chris Sullivan reviews a new comedy drama based on one of Britain's most controversial modern businessmen.
As Putin rewrites the past in order to control the future, Kseniya Kirillova reveals what it tells us about Russia’s strategic goals.
The first chapter of the secret memoirs of the first lady of the United Kingdom (FLOTUK). As told to Otto English...
Samir Jeraj considers the role British elites gave to eugenics as a deeply flawed method of providing the nation with a healthy stock of soldiers.
Bonnie Greer remembers her Baby Boomer past and wonders what happened to a healthy disrespect for your elders.
John Mitchinson on why we should celebrate the success of the flexibility of the English language which enables its richness.
Stephen Unwin explores how some of the most civilised and intelligent thinkers have supported one of the most dark and barbaric philosophies in modern history.
From Sajid Javid to Rishi Sunak: Boris Johnson's New Version of the Old Colonial ‘Divide and Rule’ Game
Hardeep Matharu explores what the rise of Conservative ethnic minority politicians reveals about the party's approach to race and diversity.
Chris Sullivan reviews the 1951 classic and finds a compelling case for abolishing tuition fees before more young people's talents are wasted.
Hardeep Singh Kohli provides a recipe to help restore platonic love.