Migrants on agenda in Cameron’s EU quest

Home secretary wants incomers barred unless they have secured job

Eni discovers ‘supergiant’ gasfield

Find said to be largest ever in the Mediterranean Sea

Central banks tussle with inflation puzzle

Price growth has doggedly lagged behind the Fed’s expectations

French PM vows deeper economic reform

Valls pledges revision of labour laws to provide more flexibility

British Airways in landmark pensions case

Millions and role of trustees at stake in pensions clash

Corbyn unites Brownites and Blairites in alarm

Former PM Blair steps up criticism of Labour leadership candidate

Banks warn over European privacy rules

Lenders say laws will make it harder to detect fraud

BofA investors to vote on Moynihan roles

Some upset over chairman and chief jobs being recombined

China turmoil divides Fed over inflation

Indian Reserve Bank warns US not to raise interest rates

Mahathir calls for removal of Malaysia PM

Scandal-hit premier Najib Razak condemns mass street protest

CD6MEW Jan. 16, 2004 - New York, New York, U.S. - K34971RM.DR OLIVER SACKS ADDRESSES CROWD AT BOOK SIGNING AT BARNES AND NOBLE BOOK STORE..UNION SQUARE, NEW YORK New York..1/16/2004. / 2004(Credit Image: A© Rick Mackler/Globe Photos/ZUMAPRESS.com)
©Zuma Press/Alamy

Oliver Sacks, neurologist, 1933-2015

Popular books illustrated the workings of the human mind through vivid case studies

Comment & Analysis

Chagos Islands: Long journey home

Islanders were forcibly displaced in the 1960s. Now there is hope of a return, but it is complicated by the US military presence

A successful Poland braces for change

If it wins power, Law and Justice must govern better than last time

The Labour party is too big to fail

Public interest requires that the party’s leadership must be be credible, writes Paul Collier

Best comments from our readers

"Do I want to live in an electronically controlled, cashless society where the government can effectively a) 'force' me to spend by taxing any unspent deposits, b) bail me in, in the 'national interest' of course, anytime they please c) regulate all my transactions...bearing in mind that governments take power, they don't give it back?"
By MarkGB on The case for retiring another ‘barbarous relic’

"Britain is not a country. It's a union of four countries; and that's important. One of the things that explains the differential voting patterns in Scotland is the sense that Scotland as a community is under threat from the rampant individualism of the Conservatives in England."
By In Britain, community is a foreign language

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